censure which

53 examples (0.03 sec)
  • By the church's due execution of the laws and censures which Christ for that purpose has left with his church. Cited from The Works of John Bunyan Volume 3, by John Bunyan
  • Nor can I yet allow that he deserves the very severe censure which Johnson pronounced upon him. Cited from Life Of Johnson, V2, by Boswell, ed. Birkbeck Hill
  • The burden of the censure which was afterwards cast upon this decision, was thrown upon the Lieutenant-General. Cited from Memoirs of the Jacobites of 1715 and 1745, Vol. III, by Mrs. Thomson
  • "All in favor of the vote of censure which you have heard, make it manifest by standing up." Cited from The Sword Maker, by Robert Barr
  • Perhaps his premature defiance sometimes made him obnoxious to censures which he would otherwise have slipped by. Cited from The Works of Charles Lamb in Four Volumes, Vol. 4, by Charles Lamb
  • Under the most respectful exterior, I should perceive in his manner a censure which would grieve me. Cited from Biographies of Distinguished Scientific Men, by Francois Arago
  • I wonder not at the censure which so frequently falls on those in my station; but I wonder that those in my station so frequently deserve it. Cited from From This World to the Next, by Henry Fielding #2
  • In this respect there can be no question that the censure which was so liberally awarded was also richly merited. Cited from A Book of the Play, by Dutton Cook
  • We then wasted much of our time on the consideration of what should be our attitude on the vote of censure which was pending in the House. Cited from Life of Charles W. Dilke, Vol. 2,Stephen Gwynn
  • There is something almost pathetic, in spite of the censure which much of his private life at this period provokes, in the isolation which now seemed his lot. Cited from Life of John of Barneveld, 1609-10 by Motley
  • He attributed much evil effect to the severe censure which was openly pronounced upon the act by members of the government, both in Spain and the Netherlands. Cited from Rise of the Dutch Republic, 1569-70 by Motley
  • Those rebukes and those censures which were lawful before, were lawful still. Cited from Life Of Johnson, Vol. 3,Boswell, ed. Birkbeck Hill
  • The censures which have been leveled at the French fleet would more than probably have fallen in a much higher degree upon a fleet of our own, if we had had one in the same situation. Cited from George Washington, Vol. I, by Henry Cabot Lodge
  • The appearance of vacillation on his part from day to day was hardly deserving of the grave censure which it received, and was certainly in the interests of humanity. Cited from Life of John of Barneveld, 1609-10 by Motley
  • The censures which have been levelled at the officers of the French fleet would, more than probably, have fallen in a much higher degree upon a fleet of our own if we had one in the same situation. Cited from Correspondence of Lafayette, by Lafayette
  • I must, however, observe that of all the votes of censure which have been proposed in recent times in this House, the one we are now discussing is surely the most curious. Cited from Liberalism and the Social Problem, by Winston Spencer Churchill
  • The government have no means of providing for the gentleman you mention; and if they had, to do so for the purpose of making room for another might expose them to censures which they will hardly encounter. Cited from Memoirs of Aaron Burr, Volume 2, Matthew L. Davis
  • The more rhapsodical parts of the above must go for what they are worth, but I should be sorry to think that what remains conveyed a censure which might fall justly on myself. Cited from Selections from Previous Works, by Samuel Butler
  • Either its influence seems to them too slight to excite alarm, or their systems are too lax to subject anything to censure which has the least glamour or ideality about it. Cited from The Life of Reason, by George Santayana
  • Philip the First, of France, supported with patience the censures which he had provoked by his scandalous life and adulterous marriage. Cited from Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire by Gibbon V5
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