Second, Skyfall is nowhere near as awesome as Casino Royale, so you need to offer a retraction on that as well.
He declined to comment on his apology and retraction but insisted his battle was still not lost.
But one kinda doubts a bureaucrat would lie and then demand a retraction.
KERMIT: Yes—just trying to save The Daily Beast from having to issue a retraction.
I am attaching a copy for you here and demand a retraction on your story.
retraction of the caruncle is best avoided by closing the conjunctival wound with a stitch, and thus pulling the caruncle forward.
There shall be no diminution of my love, no retraction of my promises.
But I still bear the scar of a wound that would be the better for the balm of your retraction.
He charged him with it, and the other denied the charge and demanded a retraction.
It is frequently said that Godkin rarely, if ever, made a retraction or a rectification of personal charges shown to be incorrect.
late 14c., "withdrawal of an opinion," from Latin retractionem (nominative retractio) "a drawing back, hesitation, refusal," noun of action from past participle stem of retractare "revoke, cancel," from re- "back" (see re-) + tractere "draw violently," frequentative of trahere "to draw" (see tract (n.1)). Originally the title of a book by St. Augustine correcting his former writings. Meaning "recantation of opinion with admission of error" is from 1540s.
retraction re·trac·tion (rĭ-trāk'shən)
The act of drawing back or in; shrinking.
The act of pulling apart, usually as part of a surgical procedure.
The posterior movement of teeth, usually with the aid of an orthodontic appliance.