no censure

48 examples (0.02 sec)
  • Tunstall thought they would do harm, kept them back, and received no censure for his conduct. Cited from Henry VIII, by A. F. Pollard
  • For this, as I have stated, he received no censure; indeed, he became consul. Cited from Dio's Rome, Vol. 4, by Cassius Dio
  • There would be no censure on Cromwell's policy, if that were all. Cited from The Life of John Milton, Volume 5 (of 7), 1654-1660, by David Masson
  • And she so conducted herself during the entire sovereignty as to incur no censure. Cited from Dio's Rome, Volume V., Books 61-76 (A.D. 54-211), by Cassius Dio
  • "On a young hero's past no censure is cast!" Cited from Notes From The Underground/Fyodor Dostoyevsky
  • It had declared that no censure had been intended, and expressed sorrow that annoyance had been caused. Cited from Dr. Wortle's School, by Anthony Trollope
  • He feared no censure, if his Majesty should reveal all that he had counselled him in secret. Cited from Life of Edward Earl of Clarendon V2,by Henry Craik
  • I fear no censure nor what thou canst say, Nor shall my spirit one jot of vigour lose. Cited from Elizabethan Sonnet Cycles, by Drayton, Griffin and Smith
  • While the Colonists continued tributary to England they could do no wrong; they inclined no censure. Cited from The Canadian Brothers (V. I), John Richardson
  • The man that gratifies his appetite after the manner the custom of the country allows of, has no censure to fear. Cited from Studies in the Psychology of Sex, Volume 6 (of 6), by Havelock Ellis
  • This was complied with, but no censure was visited upon the envoy, and no other was sent in his place. Cited from Hidden Treasures, by Harry A. Lewis
  • "You did perfectly right and are deserving of no censure, whatever." Cited from Deadwood Dick, The Prince of the Road, by Edward L. Wheeler
  • No censure can possibly be attributed to Lieutenant Whipple, whose great care and attention to all his duties have been on all occasions highly distinguished. Cited from Messages and Papers of the Presidents: John Tyler, Ed. by Richardson
  • He felt that for leaving Roger Malvin he deserved no censure. Cited from From Mosses From An Old Manse, by Hawthorne
  • No censure, then, can fall on us if we do as I propose; and otherwise grievous suffering, perhaps death, may ensue. Cited from The Decameron, Volume I, Giovanni Boccaccio
  • There is no censure attached to this criticism. Cited from Worst Journey in the World, Volumes 1 and 2, by Apsley Cherry-Garrard
  • No censure can be attributed to General Scott for the delay, as it was impossible under the circumstances for him to have matured his plans earlier. Cited from General Scott, by General Marcus J. Wright
  • The case was one of no interest; the man had been frost-bitten, and died from natural causes, so that no censure was deserved or passed upon the captain. Cited from English Notebooks, Complete, Nath. Hawthorne
  • No censure was too harsh, no epithet too severe to apply to the policy and to the Republican party that stood sponsor for it. Cited from Twenty Years of Congress, Volume 2 (of 2), by James Gillespie Blaine
  • I intended no censure of dear brethren whose zeal and devotion command my sympathy, notwithstanding I may not be able to see with them in all respects. Cited from Whittier's Conflict, Reform, Vol. 7, Complete
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