disparage


Also found in: Dictionary, Legal.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • verb

Synonyms for disparage

Synonyms for disparage

Synonyms for disparage

References in periodicals archive ?
The lawsuit does not seek to prevent the broadcast of the documentary but says it violates a 1992 contract for HBO's broadcast of Jackson's "Dangerous" world tour, in which the network agreed not to disparage him at that time or in the future.
Similarly, Janet Satterthwaite, an attorney at Venable, explained that, "General counsel and anyone in branding leadership have many business-related reasons to avoid adopting and using trademarks that might be thought to disparage or offend a particular group."
In fact, in a letter to the team's president, Reid called the Redskins name a racial slur that disparages the American people.
Claiming that the dialogues have already been removed from the DVD and TV versions of the film, advocate for Dharma Productions maintained that no apology is required since there was no intention to disparage the drink.
I'm sorry that even though she's so great and successful she has to disparage someone else."
The enumeration in the Constitution, of certain rights, shall not be construed to deny or disparage others retained by the people.
District Court in Indiana late last year issued a permanent injunction against the speaker of the House "barring him from permitting sectarian prayer as part of the official proceedings of the Indiana House of Representatives." The ruling orders that if prayer is used it "must be nonsectarian and must not be used to proselytize or advance any one faith or belief or to disparage any other faith or belief." The case has been appealed to the U.S.
Politicians shaping public opinion will frame every war as just, and disparage anyone who disagrees.
Andrew Boggis, the new chairman of the Headmasters' and Headmistresses' Conference of leading independent schools, said ministers must celebrate and not 'disparage' private education.
Arabists are inclined to disparage this rival as shallow, bourgeois, even racist.
But some men are increasingly speaking out against the "man as a dope" imagery, especially when the ads disparage the rotes that fathers play in their children's lives.
I am never one to disparage the importance of theory, nor am I inclined to give anyone a free pass, not even Moore (despite the fact that he has lately made all of the right enemies in a spectacular and high-profile way, which is one sign that he must be doing something right).
AS YOU MAY KNOW, we frequently denounce, deride, and disparage the comics that come in due to their shocking lack of quality.