The Etheling had never shed blood to regain his own lost kingdom; but he was a true knight-errant and redresser of wrongs.
I do not take you for a sentimentalist or a redresser of wrongs.
I had already become a redresser of grievances; there only wanted a lady in the way to be a knight-errant in form.
So this redresser of wrongs starts off, leaving the Margrave in his grief.
For Ralegh he was a redresser of grievances; and he was more.
This widely-diffused belief in England as the redresser of wrongs is very touching, and very palatable to one's national pride.
The grandniece of the Confessor became the reformer of the Scottish Church, and the redresser of its abuses.
As the redresser of wrongs, his cause was popular, and drew on him the applause of Christendom.
A wrong is unredressed when retribution overtakes its redresser.
Under the king whom Suger served France began her great role of redresser of wrongs.
mid-14c., "to correct, reform;" late 14c., "restore, put right" (a wrong, error, offense); "repair; relieve; improve; amend," from Old French redrecier "reform, restore, rebuild" (Modern French redresser), from re- "again" (see re-) + drecier "to straighten, arrange" (see dress (v.)). Formerly used in many more senses than currently. Related: Redressed; redressing.