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Related to vileness: evilness
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  • noun

Synonyms for vileness

the quality of being wicked

the quality of being disgusting to the senses or emotions

References in classic literature ?
At last, beneath him in vileness, had the other sunk himself.
After all that vileness, there was but one thing more you COULD do.
Paul, I acknowledge myself the chiefest of sinners; but I do not suffer this sense of my personal vileness to daunt me.
The outset and termination of WWII only demonstrated of what was left of the vileness of fascist hegemons.
By expatiating upon the incurable baseness and vileness of the times, the frustrated soften their feeling of failure and isolation.
The reality that the narrative has caught on so ferociously underscores the vulnerability of the government more than the vileness of the account.
I finished off being escorted out by the police as I was very vocal about the vileness that appeared before me.
The Tory sees himself as a statesman but the truth is, he is an incompetent hypocrite whose colourful way with words cannot disguise the vileness of his opinions.
I did that as much as it is for my peace, sanity and to not descend in some circumstances to the level of dormant toxicity and vileness that politics only pushed out in many.
However, I've been more a passive observer of 2018's refectory of megalomaniacal vileness, relegated to half watching it over the screen of my mobile phone and tutting quietly to myself.
He added: "Even the mere description makes right-thinking members of society shudder at the utter vileness and inhumanity at such actions, let alone images being taken of such actions, or watching and retaining those images for sadistic sexual pleasure.
Moral turpitude is defined by the Supreme Court as an 'act of baseness, vileness, or depravity in the private and social duties which man owes to his fellow man, or to society in general, contrary to the accepted and customary rule of right and duty between man and man.'
But since their crimes involve moral turpitude, which is defined in Black's Law Dictionary as acts of baseness, vileness or the depravity in private and social duties which man owes to fellow man or society, De Lima stressed that they should be disqualified from being state witnesses.
Obviously the chief guilt belongs to the perpetrators, who now have many years in prison to reflect on the vileness of their deeds.