his censure

130 examples (0.02 sec)
  • Only himself and perhaps one or two of his own friends escape his censure. Cited from The Secret of a Happy Home (1896), by Marion Harland
  • 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
  • A person should rot himself do that act which, if done by another, would call down his censure. Cited from The Mahabharata of Krishna-Dwaipayana Vyasa, Volume 3
  • She needed his praise, his censure to spur her on in her work. Cited from Bought and Paid For, by Arthur Hornblow
  • Upon the attempt at modern dress in sculpture, he is severe in his censure. Cited from Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, No. 327, February 1843, Vol. 53
  • Those who succeeded incurred his hatred and those who failed his censure. Cited from Dio's Rome, Volume V., Books 61-76 (A.D. 54-211), by Cassius Dio
  • I cannot prevail on myself to agree with him in his censure of his own conduct. Cited from Works of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke, Vol. II. (of 12), by Burke
  • It follows, that his censure falls on the profession itself, rather than on those who are members of it. Cited from Voyages and Travels, Vol. XIV, by Robert Kerr
  • Neither the new system of cookery nor the quality of the dishes ever met with his censure. Cited from Memoirs of Napoleon, V16, by Bourrienne
  • Revenge -- to show him how little she cared for his censures. Cited from The Hoyden, by Mrs. Hungerford [AKA: Margaret Wolfe Hamilton]
  • Many of the instances which he fits with his censures are such as he could no longer note, if he came among us again. Cited from Through the Eye of the Needle, W. D. Howells
  • Thus PHILO continued to the last his spirit of opposition, and his censure of established opinions. Cited from Dialogues Concerning Natural Religion, D. Hume
  • He first thinks fit no sonnetteer advance His censure, farther than the song or dance. Cited from The Works of John Dryden, Vol. 2 (of 18), ed. by Walter Scott
  • He does not spare his censure; he is full of noble trust and manly courage. Cited from Ralph Waldo Emerson, by Oliver Wendell Holmes
  • What can his censure hurt me, whom the world Hath censured vile before me! Cited from Cynthia's Revels, Ben Jonson
  • Madam, the King is old enough himself To give his censure; these are no women's matters. Cited from King Henry VI, Part 2, by William Shakespeare
  • In general, however, it may be supposed, that few ventured to dispute his opinion, or place themselves of his censure. Cited from The Dramatic Works of John Dryden, Vol. I, ed. by Sir Walter Scott
  • He found, however, an ingenious manner of conveying to him his censure. Cited from Curiosities of Literature, Vol. 1 (of 3), by Isaac D'Israeli
  • If it were indeed true, it placed him in an intolerable position, wherein he could express neither his gratitude nor his censure. Cited from The Silver Horde, by Rex Beach
  • His censure reached them as he dealt it. Cited from The Talking Beasts, by Various
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