He had to repay the odious debt to the Council.
Occasionally they appear in odious positions.
His attention turned to the odious favor.
At Palermo the Sicilians struggled hard to establish a republic in place of the odious government of an alien dynasty.
They might not be so personally odious as the favorites of Edward II.
The new king's Sadducean proclivities rendered him odious to the populace, which rose in revolt, but only to bring upon itself a savage revenge.
His theory of the state, despite Grotius and Jurieu, rejected as odious and even impious the notion of any popular rights, anterior and superior to his own.
The papacy, during this period, had to reconsider the question of the Jesuits, who made themselves universally odious, not only in Italy, but also in France and Spain.
It is at this point that Van Buren's connexion began with so-called "machine politics," a connexion which has made his name odious to some historians of the period.
With that odious chore behind him, Dean began to formalize his notes on yesterday's interviews.
And when a theological position was emphasized by party passion it became odious to him.
The penal code of November 1821 abolished many odious customs and punishments of the old code, and allowed publicity in criminal trials.
The act was unquestionably one of odious tyranny, but it is impossible not to ask why she had put herself within reach of it when her fortune enabled her to reside anywhere and to publish what she pleased.
In answer to those odious measures Jefferson and Madison prepared and procured the passage of the Kentucky and Virginia resolutions.
Over and above those faults, which made him odious to his fellow-citizens, we trace in him a meanness that our century is less willing to condone.
So odious was it that parliament in 1815, when the war came to an end, ordered the destruction of the documents relating to it.
The odious vice of bell-ringing he renounced; but he still for a time ventured to go to the church tower and look on while others pulled the ropes.
He has left an odious picture of himself in the historians - a man untouched by benefits or natural affection, delighting in deeds of blood, his body as loathsome in its blown corpulence as his soul.
The chancellor William Longchamp made himself odious by his vanity and autocratic behaviour, and was overthrown in.
He showed great hostility to the Puritan sabbath and supported the reissue of the Book of Sports, especially odious to that party, and severely reprimanded Chief Justice Richardson for his interference with the Somerset wakes.
Few sovereigns have left behind so odious a memory.
By making religion hard it made it odious, and thus prepared the way for unbelief.