1 And we know well that there is no transgression blacker than to do or think alone.
2 The laws say that none among men may be alone, ever and at any time, for this is the great transgression and the root of all evil.
3 We were just like all our brothers then, save for the one transgression: we fought with our brothers.
4 It is a transgression to speak to men of other Trades, save in groups at the Social Meetings.
5 For our gift is greater than our transgression.
6 We matter not, nor our transgression.
7 For various and heinous are the acts of transgression against the rule of our blessed Order in this lamentable history.
8 Only the morning pained him with its dim memory of dark orgiastic riot, its keen and humiliating sense of transgression.
A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man By James JoyceContext Highlight In Chapter 2
9 They were of the most curious character: odd transgressions that I never imagined previously.
10 Lady Russell, in spite of all her former transgressions, he could now value from his heart.
11 I understood why the best in me had been my sins and my transgressions; and why I had never felt guilt in my sins.
12 This constrained them to come unto laws, wherein all men might see their duty beforehand, and know the penalties of transgressing them.
13 This constrained them to come unto laws wherein all men might see their duty before hand, and know the penalties of transgressing them.
14 She obeyed his directions very punctually: perhaps she had no temptation to transgress.
15 And while their manners were thus the subject of sarcastic observation, the untaught Saxons unwittingly transgressed several of the arbitrary rules established for the regulation of society.