censure

All Noun Verb
5,800 examples (0.06 sec)
  • Info A censure is an expression of strong disapproval or harsh criticism. more...
  • And, after all, what reason has he given me for censuring him? Cited from Saint Francis of Assisi, by Candide Chalippe
  • The motion of censure may be for the whole government or any particular minister.
  • There is no subject on which all the world are censuring one another so much as this. Cited from The Atlantic Monthly, Vol. 14, No. 82, August, 1864, by Various
  • I do not even fear your like censures, if they are not founded on those of tradition. Cited from Pascal's Pensees, by Blaise Pascal
  • However in view of her previous good works, her punishment was limited to public censure.
  • Now let men pass a thousand censures on me, and on my way of teaching the truth. Cited from Santa Teresa, by Alexander Whyte
  • If he did not do well, my grandfather must be censured first. Cited from Thomas Wingfold, Curate, by George MacDonald
  • I do not by this mean to say that I think every one of his censures just. Cited from A Publisher and His Friends, by Samuel Smiles
  • Say no more to me to-night about censuring any one for their wrongdoing! Cited from For Gold or Soul?, by Lurana W. Sheldon
  • I do not wish to pass any censure upon women. Cited from Women's Wild Oats, by C. Gasquoine Hartley
  • Of course, I'm involved in the censure myself as well as others. Cited from My New Curate, by P.A. Sheehan
  • I value not her censure any more than I should do her commendation. Cited from Sense and Sensibility, by Jane Austen
  • Lost the post as the Parliament passed a censure motion against her.
  • The motion picture version however, which was shown to selected officials, drew strong censure.
  • And very rare indeed is the woman who is qualified to censure her. Cited from The Substance of a Dream, by F. W. Bain (AKA: Francis William Bain)
  • Censures of the world to be but of second regard with any body. Cited from Clarissa, Volume 7, by Samuel Richardson
  • I certainly will not remain there subject to the censure of the Bishop. Cited from Dr. Wortle's School, by Anthony Trollope
  • A passed motion of censure will cause the government to fall.
  • Yet we who have never been tried, should perhaps be cautious in our censures. Cited from Short Studies on Great Subjects, by James Anthony Froude
  • But the papal censure now proved a very different thing from the one four years before.
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Words starting with censure

Meaning of censure

  • noun Harsh criticism or disapproval