censurer

All Noun
25 examples (0.02 sec)
  • He also took upon himself the office of perpetual censurer of my discourses. Cited from Modern Skepticism: A Journey Through the Land of Doubt and Back Again
  • He is become a censurer of our thoughts. Cited from The Bible, Douay-Rheims, Book of Wisdom Book 25
  • The censurer, and the censured, will stand at the same bar, and be tried by the same Judge. Cited from Sermons on Various Important Subjects, by Andrew Lee
  • The head-master had the generosity to bear his censurer no grudge for his outspokenness. Cited from The Silent Isle, by Arthur Christopher Benson
  • Behind his back I have never heard him praised without joining the eulogist; I have never heard a word spoken against him without opposing the censurer. Cited from Confessions and Criticisms,by Julian Hawthorne
  • Hence, worthy Reader, shew not thy self too-too-rigid a Censurer. Cited from George Washington's Rules of Civility, by Moncure D. Conway
  • He even mentioned other concurring and contemporary incidents, which had eluded the observation of his censurer, and which added still more force to the conclusion. Cited from Arthur Mervyn, by Charles Brockden Brown
  • But we'll examine circumstances fairly, and then we shall see which is most ridiculous; the phrase, or our sagacious censurer. Cited from Lives of the Poets of Great Britain and Ireland (1753), Vol. V, Cibber
  • It is easy to find a censurer of the sins of the land, but hard to find a true mourner for the sins of the land. Cited from The Covenants And The Covenanters, by Various
  • And here, incredible as it may appear, Mr. Tyrrel began to obey his imperious censurer. Cited from Caleb Williams, by William Godwin
  • Peevish, querulous, a panegyrist of former times when he was a boy, a chastiser and censurer of his juniors. Cited from The Works of Horace, by Horace [Tr.: C. Smart]
  • He hearkened to Fame when it was a just Censurer: But not when an extravagant Babler. Cited from Characters from 17th Century Histories and Chronicles, by Various
  • Perhaps, some shallow censurer will say, The Orator was proud, he would climbe too hie; But heaven and truth will say the contrarie. Cited from A Collection Of Old English Plays, Vol. IV., Edited by A.H. Bullen
  • Tom was as rigid in religious as in money matters; he was a stern supervisor and censurer of his neighbors, and seemed to think every sin entered up to their account became a credit on his own side of the page. Cited from The Great English Short-Story Writers, Vol. 1, by Various
  • Tom was as rigid in religious, as in money matters; he was a stern supervisor and censurer of his neighbors, and seemed to think every sin entered up to their account became a credit on his own side of the page. Cited from Tales of a Traveller, by Washington Irving
  • She was not a preacher, or a lecturer -- much less a censurer or reprover; but she was that most agreeable of teachers to childhood and youth, a story-teller. Cited from Tiger and Tom and Other Stories for Boys, by Various
  • Let not the reader, from these remarks, suppose that their author is a morose censurer of the times; or that the least sneer is intended against that idol of all orthodoxy "things as they are." Cited from The Mirror of Literature, Amusement, and Instruction, Vol. 14, No. 382
  • But the candid peer, in imitation of the poets of the days of Louis XIV and Charles II continued to be the censurer and eulogist of himself. Cited from The Adventures of Hugh Trevor, by Thomas Holcroft
  • Dennis was not his only censurer; the zealous Papists thought the monks treated with too much contempt, and Erasmus too studiously praised; but to these objections he had not much regard. Cited from Lives of the English Poets: Prior etc.
  • The world was too stubborn for instruction; with the fate of the censurer of Corneille's Cid, his animadversions showed his anger without effect, and Cato continued to be praised. Cited from Lives of the Poets, Vol. 1, by Samuel Johnson
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