disgrace

All Noun Verb
13,165 examples (0.06 sec)
  • Also there were times when the writer for a long time got to disgrace.
  • Because they walked in disgrace, they could not enter the service of another lord.
  • They then state that he is a disgrace, and this is their final appearance.
  • Thus disgraced before her father's army, she was taken to the capital. Cited from A Chinese Wonder Book, by Norman Hinsdale Pitman
  • Disgracing us at the last moment by being carried out in that dress after all. Cited from The World's Greatest Books, Vol III, Ed. by Arthur Mee & J.A. Hammerton
  • After finishing his term in office, he left in disgrace and never ran again for public office.
  • I could not think that God would let a girl be so disgraced before a young man. Cited from The Short-story, by William Patterson Atkinson
  • For example, looking at a strange boy or girl in public meant falling into public disgrace.
  • Martin himself apparently was disgraced and his active military career was finished.
  • Now, the man who disgraces himself at a dinner-table is never invited again. Cited from The Discipline of War, by John Hasloch Potter
  • It will at least make them feel I have not disgraced them. Cited from The Place Beyond the Winds, by Harriet T. Comstock
  • She should still be his wife, though she had utterly disgraced both herself and him. Cited from Phineas Redux, by Anthony Trollope
  • See what a history is written all over him -- his crimes and disgraces! Cited from The Mettle of the Pasture, by James Lane Allen
  • After he was in disgrace he passed to the opposition party.
  • Fox could not believe that they "would disgrace" themselves in such a way.
  • Little is known about his old age, and he probably retired into a religious house, or possibly political disgrace.
  • Their parents are also informed about the same and they are a disgrace to their families as well.
  • "What made you go and disgrace yourself and your family like that?" he was asked.
  • From whom can come so many disgraces heaped upon her head, if not from him? Cited from The Three Musketeers, by Alexandre Dumas
  • With her honor disgraced, she will have very few other options for marriage.
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