Some objector might say that the soul is different before reawakening a memory, and after having reawakened it.
The objector calculates that some will not come, for he knows how hard it is to get them to come.
An objector in a large state exclaims loudly against the unreasonable equality of representation in the Senate.
When you ask the objector to go to war, you invite him to commit a flagrant sin.
Usually, however, it is best to counteract objections by making appeals to both the heart and the mind of the objector.
But the objector says, "Will God condemn a man when he has no light?"
It is not the Bible, but our objector, that is a little behind the age in his knowledge of science.
The others laughed at both plotter and objector, for it sounded so visionary.
The objector—a somewhat youthful coyote—slunk away with a foolish simper.
Our objector, warming as he proceeds, will perhaps assume a more impatient tone.
late 14c., "tangible thing, something perceived or presented to the senses," from Medieval Latin objectum "thing put before" (the mind or sight), noun use of neuter of Latin obiectus "lying before, opposite" (as a noun in classical Latin, "charges, accusations"), past participle of obicere "to present, oppose, cast in the way of," from ob "against" (see ob-) + iacere "to throw" (see jet (v.)). Sense of "thing aimed at" is late 14c. No object "not a thing regarded as important" is from 1782. As an adjective, "presented to the senses," from late 14c. Object lesson "instruction conveyed by examination of a material object" is from 1831.
c.1400, "to bring forward in opposition," from Old French objecter and directly from Latin obiectus, past participle of obiectare "to cite as grounds for disapproval, set against, oppose," literally "to put or throw before or against," frequentative of obicere (see object (n.)). Related: Objected; objecting.