diatribe


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  • noun

Synonyms for diatribe

Synonyms for diatribe

a long, violent, or blustering speech, usually of censure or denunciation

Synonyms for diatribe

thunderous verbal attack

References in periodicals archive ?
The diaTribe Foundation publishes diaTribe (diaTribe.
What is particularly worrying here is that Saeed delivered his diatribe in the company of the leaders of mainstream religious parties.
maintains that the Cynic-Stoic diatribe should be regarded as a literary genre in its own right, the product of an identifiable institutional setting, not just as a free-floating rhetorical technique or mode of argumentation.
His comments were immediately condemned by Peter Corren as a "homophobic diatribe against Canadian society" (CCRL Press Release, Sept.
FORMER ``Seinfeld'' star Michael Richards quickly bowed to public pressure and apologized for his boneheaded, n-word-laced diatribe against black customers who heckled him during his recent appearance at Hollywood's Laugh Factory.
Kevin Clarke's diatribe in the July Margin Notes ("Oil change") against the free market is self-destructive.
Though these issues are explored in the film, the result is actually a set of wonderfully funny, uplifting, and campy coming-of-age stories rather than a serious religious diatribe.
I would expect such a left-wing diatribe by a liberal publication, but certainly not a conservative publication and definitely not one that claims to be patriotic or has any Christian sympathies.
Tim Cavanaugh was spot on in calling his diatribe against juries a rant ("Run Away, Jury
As part of a diatribe against a beloved, thoughtful television personality, the Avalon Foundation Professor in the Humanities at the University of Pennsylvania incessantly misleads the reader about the country's schools.
Slam the door when you get home and treat your spouse to a diatribe on ungrateful students.
ELBOW: Leaders Of The Free World A slow, dowdy political diatribe that ends up being something of a dirge.
A counterpoint appeared almost immediately, in 1522, when the Dominican reformer Bartolome de Las Casas penned a flaming diatribe condemning the conquerors as cruel, greedy, and violent.
The decision did reinforce the legitimacy of arbitration agreements (an outcome certainly not welcomed by plaintiffs' lawyers, whose friend-of-the-court brief in the case was an irrelevant diatribe against arbitration).
John Buell in "Terror, Evil, and the New Cold War" provides an inconclusive, even garbled diatribe where he not only fails to formulate any actionable suggestions but also has the audacity to introduce his essay by saying, "Osama bin Laden and Saddam Hussein .