Verb(1) act in disregard of laws, rules, contracts, or promises(2) spread over land, especially along a subsiding shoreline(3) commit a sin; violate a law of God or a moral law(4) pass beyond (limits or boundaries
(1) The figures, in this way, served as surrogates of the body, enabling the idea of the body to transgress social norms without consequence.(2) They experience pain, transgress borders/limits, and come into existence in situations that are stimulated by pain.(3) Does the text in some way transgress these limits?(4) By 9500 BC the outward flow stopped and the sea began to transgress into the enlarged Great Belt, turning it brackish very slowly.(5) they must control the impulses that lead them to transgress(6) Is it not in its nature to transgress the limits of knowledge, thus revealing dimensions of life beyond the reach of other disciplines?(7) This could have been a dark novel where guilt, longing and desire transgress accepted boundaries.(8) The desire to transgress the limits and limitations of human existence is a driving force behind all art.(9) At some point during the lower Devonian, the sea began to transgress again, and this continued through the deposition of the Port Ewen formation.(10) Are gay students going to be the only students whose transgressions would be kept secret from their parents?(11) And this temple was set up largely to commemorate the victory over the Persians who had by definition transgressed the divine limits in their attempt to conquer the Greeks.(12) But we apparently choose to make an example out of petty transgressors such as these to lull ourselves into the belief that we're winning the battle against crime!(13) Dare I suggest, however, that some of our fellow Europeans will only pay lip service to the law and that our country would not hand out the amount of punishment required to deter transgressors ?(14) As the sea level rose in the early to middle Holocene, dunes on the low-gradient shelf were transgressed and provided the core for the modern offshore sandy shoals.(15) In each case the rejected form is taken to embody that which is beyond the bounds or transgresses the limits of, variously, decency, acceptability, or good taste.(16) On the one hand, early modern Italy witnessed a proliferation of new techniques of representation that transgressed against earlier, more mimetic ways of seeing and listening.