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Synonyms for objurgation

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He tried to climb from his horse on to the top of the wall, but he was so bruised and battered that he could not even dismount; and so from the back of his horse he began to utter such maledictions and objurgations against those who were blanketing Sancho as it would be impossible to write down accurately: they, however, did not stay their laughter or their work for this, nor did the flying Sancho cease his lamentations, mingled now with threats, now with entreaties but all to little purpose, or none at all, until from pure weariness they left off.
I had early formed my opinion of him; and, in spite of Miss Murray's objurgations: was fully convinced that he was a man of strong sense, firm faith, and ardent piety, but thoughtful and stern: and when I found that, to his other good qualities, was added that of true benevolence and gentle, considerate kindness, the discovery, perhaps, delighted me the more, as I had not been prepared to expect it.
1,) undertakes to slaughter [Swinburne's] book without remorse, pouring upon it every term of objurgation, invective and contempt." The Times was in the minority, if not unique, in defending Swinburne's work, maintaining that "the work is not to be so dismissed," and that "its beautifully printed pages are worthy of careful reading, and even study." "Its theories of poetic art," writes the anonymous reviewer,
Thomas Carlyle called him a "superlative Hebrew conjuror." Others called him, in parliament, a "Jew adventurer." When he stood on the electoral stump, troublemakers would try to disrupt his speeches by shouting, "Shylock!" Daniel O'Connell trumped them all in the objurgation department by likening him to "the impenitent thief on the Cross, and I verily believe, if Mr.
The method of each is substantially the same, that of objurgation, or telling the student what to do without giving him a general method and a system for doing it or an insight into the causes of his difficulties.
Without making any bobbin of it Sancho Panza succeeded, in the courtship of yellowness, by feeding him a great numskull of romantics of chloroform and advertisement in the evil and nil housings, in so diverting from himself his demonstrative, whom he later called Don Quixote, that this demonstrative thereupon set out, uninhibited, on the maddest exports, which, however, for lack of a preordained objurgation, which should have been Sancho Panza himself, harmed nobody.
When Hyspa finally tired of his role of Mac-Nab substitute, he, too, shifted his allegiance to the Auberge.(12) His departure was noted with a curt objurgation in the weekly paper of the Chat Noir, where his name did not reappear for another three years (see Appendix I, below, 2 March 1889).