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reproach

reproach

reproach Sentence Examples

  • In all his private relations he was not only without reproach, but distinguished for the beauty of his character.

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  • When you don't live the life, you bring reproach on the truth.

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  • But what was still stranger, though of this Prince Andrew said nothing to his sister, was that in the expression the sculptor had happened to give the angel's face, Prince Andrew read the same mild reproach he had read on the face of his dead wife: "Ah, why have you done this to me?"

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  • On the contrary I continually reproach myself....

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  • You should reproach the Zimbabwean government for not undertaking this land reform many years earlier.

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  • You reproach us women with being illogical.

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  • Nature fears shame and contempt, but grace is happy to suffer reproach.

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  • Is it not a reproach that man is a carnivorous animal?

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  • No, if anything, there's more reproach in the eyes of the world.

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  • O'Neill had to look away since he couldn't bear the implied reproach.

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  • The flight of the tsarevich to a foreign potentate was a reproach and a scandal.

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  • It is sometimes levied as a reproach against Haggai that he makes no direct reference to moral duties.

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  • "Andrew, why didn't you warn me?" said the princess, with mild reproach, as she stood before her pilgrims like a hen before her chickens.

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  • Blanford, in the Fauna of British India, is of opinion that the reproach is without foundation.

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  • Nicholas and his wife lived together so happily that even Sonya and the old countess, who felt jealous and would have liked them to disagree, could find nothing to reproach them with; but even they had their moments of antagonism.

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  • Blanford, in the Fauna of British India, is of opinion that the reproach is without foundation.

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  • You must never reproach me with who I am, where you found me or with my sisters from whom you stole me.

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  • To vote confidence in an imperilled ministry, and on its defeat to take office with the rivals who have defeated it, is a manoeuvre which invites the reproach of tergiversation.

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  • The panic which engulfed the whole left of Meade's massive army has never been made a reproach against the Yankee troops.

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  • This reproach was subsequently to a great extent removed by his own labours.

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  • Jesus makes it a reproach against the scribes that they cause themselves to be entitled by the people rabbi (pa i 3(31, Matt.

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  • "Oh!" said he with reproach and surprise, "this is absurd!

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  • But Gladstone risked the reproach, accepted the office and had a sharp tussle for his seat.

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  • The king of Spain wrote to his ambassador at Rome "that His Holiness had hitherto played a double game and that all his zeal to drive the French from Italy had been only a mask"; this reproach seemed to receive some confirmation when Leo X.

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  • He seems, in fact, to have agreed with the foreign policy of the Tories and with the home policy of the Whigs, and naturally incurred the reproach of time-serving and the hearty abuse of both parties.

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  • In November 1580 Ivan in a fit of ungovernable fury at some contradiction or reproach, struck his eldest surviving son Ivan, a prince of rare promise, whom he passionately loved, a blow which proved fatal.

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  • I was assailed by one cry of reproach, disapprobation, and even detestation;.

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  • The king met Elijah with the reproach that he was "the troubler of Israel," which the prophet boldly flung back upon him who had forsaken the commandments of the Lord and followed the Baalim.

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  • p-r-s-t), a district embracing the rich lowlands on the Mediterranean coast from the neighbourhood 1 " Philistine," as a term of contempt, hostility or reproach, appears first in English, in a sense equivalent to " the enemy," as early as the beginning of the 17th century, and later as a slang term for a bailiff or a sheriff's officer, or merely for drunken or vicious people generally.

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  • Under his administration the Church was severely taxed for the prosecution of Henry's foreign wars; and the chancellor incurred the reproach "of plunging his sword into the bowels of his mother."

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  • The anonymous author of the Chevalier a l'epee indeed makes this apparent neglect of Gawain a ground of reproach against Chretien.

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  • He was not deterred by the fear of ridicule or the reproach of Utopianism from associating himself openly, and with all the ardour of his nature, with the peace party in England.

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  • No Polish grammar worthy of the name appeared till that of Kopczynski at the close of the 18th century, but the reproach has been taken away in modern times by the excellent works by Malecki and Malinowski.

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  • The slight reproach to which the virtue of patriotism is commonly liable, the noble are most likely to incur.

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  • When the country was in distress, the queen felt a womanly repugnance for festivities; and yet it was undesirable that the court should incur the The court reproach of living meanly to save money.

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  • He was not deterred by the fear of ridicule or the reproach of Utopianism from associating himself openly, and with all the ardour of his nature, with the peace party in England.

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  • He revoked numerous pensions and grants conferred by his predecessors upon idle courtiers, and, meeting the reproach of sacrilege made by the patriarch of Constantinople by a decree of exile, resumed a proportion of the revenues of the wealthy monasteries.

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  • The reawakened power of life that had seized Natasha was so evidently irrepressible and unexpected by her that in her presence Princess Mary felt that she had no right to reproach her even in her heart.

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  • At the expiration of the 20 days Ayaz gave the paper to the sultan, who on opening it found the celebrated satire which is now always prefixed to copies of the Shdhnama, and which is perhaps one of the bitterest and severest pieces of reproach ever penned.

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  • Yet in England the representation of the nude in art meets with no reproach, though considered improper by the Japanese.

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  • Bengel (better known as a commentator), Zinzendorf, Butler and the Erskines helped to redeem the time from the reproach of being the dark age of Protestantism.

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  • The objects of their attacks were the wealthy, all possible rivals of the emperor, and those whose conduct implied a reproach against the imperial mode of life.

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  • It is therefore idle to reproach him with inconsistencies, though these are sometimes very singular.

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  • She held herself as erect, told everyone her opinion as candidly, loudly, and bluntly as ever, and her whole bearing seemed a reproach to others for any weakness, passion, or temptation--the possibility of which she did not admit.

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  • He seemed in his heart to reproach her for being too perfect, and because there was nothing to reproach her with.

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  • Anne Hutchinson and her followers were called "Antinomians," probably more as a term of reproach than with any special reference to her doctrinal theories; and the controversy in which she was involved is known as the "Antinomian Controversy."

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  • But it does contain an element of truth and indicates a well-founded reproach against the majority of those who practise conjecture.

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  • The first time the young foreigner allowed himself to reproach her, she lifted her beautiful head and, half turning to him, said firmly: That's just like a man--selfish and cruel!

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  • They thus attempted to make their scepticism universal, and to escape the reproach of basing it upon a fresh dogmatism.

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  • If then they so wished, the temporary marriage could be made permanent; if not, they could go their several ways without reproach, the child, if any, being supported by the party who objected to further cohabitation.

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  • Each case must be considered on its merits; and the critic's procedure must of necessity be "eclectic" - an epithet often used with a tinge of reproach, the ground for which it is not easy to discover.

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  • The first-named put an end to an anomalous situation and gave a practically valid sanction to the presence of Britain in Egypt, removing all ground for the reproach that Great Britain was not respecting its international obligations.

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  • It must not be brought against him as a personal reproach, that in dealing with these he acted on the principle that the Moslems were the chartered plunderers of all the rest of the world.

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  • If then they so wished, the temporary marriage could be made permanent; if not, they could go their several ways without reproach, the child, if any, being supported by the party who objected to further cohabitation.

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  • His wife attributed his refusal to cowardice, but it seems from certain passages in his own work that he really regarded it as a crime to revolt against the rightful heir; the only reproach that can be brought against him is that he did not nip the conspiracy in the bud.

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  • The life and death of Cato fired the imagination of a degenerate age in which he stood out both as a Roman and a Stoic. To a long line of illustrious successors, men like Thrasea Paetus and Helvidius Priscus, Cato bequeathed his resolute opposition to the dominant power of the times; unsympathetic, impracticable, but fearless in demeanour, they were a standing reproach to the corruption and tyranny of their age.

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  • Nicholas, though a man of learning and strength of character, brought just reproach on himself for his efforts to found principalities for his nephews and other relations.

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  • Nicholas, though a man of learning and strength of character, brought just reproach on himself for his efforts to found principalities for his nephews and other relations.

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  • The terms on which business is conducted are various even in a single market, and it is sometimes a reproach that British firms are old-fashioned in their reluctance to give credit.

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  • The believer may pass from one community to another without imperilling his spiritual life, or even establish a new church without necessarily incurring the reproach of schism.

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  • practical disuse of the distinctively Christian means of grace, as compared with those recognized by Judaism, and such conformity to the latter as would make the reproach of the Cross to cease (xiii.

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  • After the overthrow of the Scottish accomplices in this notable project, Mary poured forth upon Elizabeth a torrent of pathetic and eloquent reproach for the many wrongs she had suffered at the hands of her hostess, and pledged her honour to the assurance that she now aspired to no kingdom but that of heaven.

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  • He therefore took counsel merely with his interest as a temporal prince, threw in his lot with France, supported the duke of Nevers in the Mantuan Succession, and, under stress of ' fear of Habsburg supremacy, suffered himself to be drawn into closer relations with the Protestants than beseemed his office, and incurred the reproach of rejoicing in the victories of heretics.

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  • He therefore took counsel merely with his interest as a temporal prince, threw in his lot with France, supported the duke of Nevers in the Mantuan Succession, and, under stress of ' fear of Habsburg supremacy, suffered himself to be drawn into closer relations with the Protestants than beseemed his office, and incurred the reproach of rejoicing in the victories of heretics.

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  • Well, I don't think you need reproach yourself on his account.

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  • As a temporal ruler John was devoid of the vigour and firmness of his father, and his union of the papal office - which through his scandalous private life he made a byword of reproach - with his civil dignities proved a source of weakness rather than of strength.

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  • Hirata answered by anticipation the modern reproach against Shinto, founded on the absence of any definite morality connected with it, by laying down the simple rule, " Act so that you need not be ashamed before the Kami of the unseen."

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  • He bore with calmness the storm of reproach from his party associates which followed, and lived to regain the esteem of those who had attacked him.

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  • No one now loves virtue; it seems like a reproach to everyone.

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  • Know this, Masha: I can't reproach, have not reproached, and never shall reproach my wife with anything, and I cannot reproach myself with anything in regard to her; and that always will be so in whatever circumstances I may be placed.

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  • With the completion of the Grand Trunk Pacific (planned for 191 1) and the Canadian Northern, the country would possess three trans-continental railways, and be free from the reproach, so long hurled at it, of possessing length without breadth.

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  • often walked by very crooked paths; but the reproach that he allowed his policy to be swayed exclusively by his family interests is unjustified.

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  • So little was the scientific conception of the solar system familiar to Epicurus that he could reproach the astronomers, because their account of an eclipse represented things otherwise than as they appear to the senses, and could declare that the sun and stars were just as large as they seemed to us.

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  • But now a commander had put an end to his defiance and had even returned his reproach unto him (Dan.

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  • His death, as well as that of his associate, Rosa Luxemburg, who perished on the same night at the hands of the soldiers or the mob, was constantly made a subject of reproach to the Government Socialists by the extreme Communist party.

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  • reproach of inaccessibility from which South Africa had suffered was no longer true.

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  • Of late years, however, Bossuet has found powerful defenders; and if they have not cleared his character from reproach, they have certainly managed to prove that Fenelon's methods of controversy were not much better than his.

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  • Only the author of Acts, wishing to obviate the reproach against Paul of offering money to the Apostles, attributed the like conduct to Simon.

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  • He saw the frightened and then infuriated face of the dragoon who dealt the blow, the look of silent, timid reproach that boy in the fur-lined coat had turned upon him.

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  • Thus the Koran itself confesses that the unbelievers cast it up as a reproach to the Prophet that God sometimes substituted one verse for another (xvi.

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  • The plaintive moan of reproach was drowned by the threatening and angry roar of the crowd.

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  • In future the philosophic method of palaeontology must continue to advance step by step with exploration; it would be a reproach to later generations if they did not progress as far beyond the philosophic status of Cuvier, Owen and even of Huxley and Cope, as the new materials represent an advance upon the material opportunities which came to them through exploration.

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  • In the direct language of reproach and advice, with no disingenuous loading of the Crown's policy upon its agents, these resolutions attacked the errors of the king, and maintained that "the relation between Great Britain and these colonies was exactly the same as that of England and Scotland after the accession of James and until the Union; and that our emigration to this country gave England no more rights over us than the emigration of the Danes and Saxons gave to the present authorities of their mother country over England."

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  • Kutuzov, who was already weary of Bolkonski's activity which seemed to reproach his own idleness, very readily let him go and gave him a mission to Barclay de Tolly.

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  • She slipped into her shoes, still smarting from his reproach.

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  • No; or he would not reproach people with doing no work.

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  • When Charles returned to Germany, after assuming the crowns in Rome and Milan, Petrarch addressed a letter of vehement invective and reproach to the emperor who was so negligent of the duties imposed on him by his high office.

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  • If you were not a father there would be nothing I could reproach you with, said Anna Pavlovna, looking up pensively.

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  • Not only did his reason not reproach him for what he had done, but he even found cause for self-satisfaction in having so successfully contrived to avail himself of a convenient opportunity to punish a criminal and at the same time pacify the mob.

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  • Against his private character not even calumny has breathed a reproach.

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  • He paid the costs of his royal parchment, and left without a word of reproach.

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  • When John Knox visited Calvin at Geneva one Sunday, it is said that he discovered him engaged in a game; and John Aylmer (1521-1594), though bishop of London, enjoyed a game of a Sunday afternoon, but used such language "as justly exposed his character to reproach."

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  • 26 it is regarded as a term of reproach).

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  • It was not till later times that the term became one of reproach.

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  • The emenders postulate mechanical errors in the writing of the figures, but, equally with those who accept them, regard the calculations of the native scribes as above reproach.

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  • The sensitive impartiality which withheld him from touching perhaps the most interesting period in the history of the constitution did not save him from the charge of partisanship. The Quarterly Review for 1828 contains an article on the Constitutional History, written by Southey, full of railing and reproach.

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  • I am content to bear the reproach.

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  • His attempts to reform certain abuses of the Church, especially that of clerical nonresidence, awakened much ill-will, and of this the Jacobites took advantage, pursuing him to the end of his life with insult and reproach.

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  • Benedicti (Paris, 1668-1701) of d'Achery and Mabillon, does not entirely escape this reproach.

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  • If St Bernard's reproach 241) be well founded, Henry was an apostate monk - a "black monk" (Benedictine) according to the chronicler Alberic de Trois Fontaines.

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  • Antipathies, indeed, survived, and men even in the 10th century called each other Roman or Langobard as terms of reproach.

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  • The simplicity of his life and his adherence to Stoic principles were looked upon as a reproach to the frivolity and debaucheries of Nero, who "at last yearned to put Virtue itself to death in the persons of Thrasea and Soranus" (Tacitus).

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  • By his vast expenditure, ascribable not only to his wars in Italy, his incessant embassies, and the necessity of defending himself in the Comtat Venaissin against the incursions of the adventurous Raymond of Turenne, but also to his luxurious tastes and princely habits, as well as by his persistent refusal to refer the question of the schism to a council, he incurred general reproach.

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  • Philip as a reformer was in many ways before his time, but his people failed to understand him, and he died under the reproach of extortion.

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  • McClellan was a clear and able writer and effective speaker, and his Own Story, edited by a friend and published soon after his death, discloses an honourable character, sensitive to reproach, and conscientious, even morbidly so, in his patriotism.

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  • The later years of his life were darkened by a scandal which Beecher's personal, political and theological enemies used for a time effectively to shadow a reputation previously above reproach, he being charged by Theodore Tilton, whom he had befriended, with having had improper relations with his (Tilton's) wife.

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  • The caution of Vopiscus's references to Diocletian cannot be made a reproach to him.

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  • xxxv., 12) " the reproach of Moab and the revilings of the Ammonites," and the Lord of Hosts, the God of Israel, swears by his life that both shall be destroyed for their hostility towards his people, and the remnant of his nation shall possess their territory (vv.

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  • 18-20), he will gather them that are in exile away from the sacred festivals, who were a cause of " reproach " (cf.

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  • irapa, beside, cr ros food), literally "mess-mate," a term originally conveying no idea of reproach or contempt, as in later times.

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  • The family seems to have been of Idumaean origin, so that its members were liable to the reproach of being half-Jews or even foreigners.

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  • Richardson the novelist, in Sir Charles Grandison, wishes there could be a Protestant nunnery in every county, " with a truly worthy divine, at the appointment of the bishop of the diocese, to direct and animate the devotion of such a society "; in 1829 the poet Southey, in his Colloquies (cxiii.), trusts that " thirty years hence this reproach also may be effaced, and England may have its Beguines and its sisters of mercy.

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  • After various remodellings, and amid much perturbation, secession, violent reproach, the Household Suffrage Bill passed in August 1867.

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  • The Girondins wished to spare Louis, but were afraid of incurring the reproach of royalism.

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  • This whole letter is a most curious illustration of Salvian's reproach against his age that the noblest man at once forfeited all esteem if he became a monk (De gub.

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  • The practical distinction in modern society is necessarily one of degree, and both "individualism" and "socialism" are very vaguely used, and generally as terms of reproach by opponents.

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  • In the 8th and 9th centuries, when the great emigration of Irish scholars and ecclesiastics took place, the number of wandering bishops without dioceses became a reproach to the Irish church; and there can be no doubt that it led to much inconvenience and abuse, and was subversive of the stricter discipline that the popes had succeeded in establishing in the Western church.

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  • of making men bishops who had not previously received the orders of priests, and of permitting bishops to be consecrated by a single bishop. This custom can hardly, however, be a reproach to the Irish church, as the practice was never held to be invalid; and besides, the Nicene canons of discipline were perhaps not known in Ireland until comparatively late times.

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  • Gilgal is thus named from the "rolling away" of the "reproach of Egypt" (v.

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  • The Donatists themselves repudiated the designation, which was applied to them by their opponents as a reproach.

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  • How far the Christian feeling of the 4th and 5th centuries was from being settled in favour of the employment of the fine arts is shown by such a case as that of Eusebius of Caesarea, who, in reply to a request of Constantia, sister of Constantine, for a picture of Christ, wrote that it was unlawful to possess images pretending to represent the Saviour either in his divine or in his human nature, and added that to avoid the reproach of idolatry he had actually taken away from a lady friend the pictures of Paul and of Christ which she had.

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  • 4, 5," He hath given them to be in subjection to all the kingdoms that are round about us to be a reproach among all the people round about where the Lord hath scattered them.

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  • How did these people know him so well when he knew so little about them - and why were they so fond of him when he held them in such reproach?

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  • She slipped into her shoes, still smarting from his reproach.

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  • His cool reproach smarted, but the previous terse answers about his mother should have warned her that it was a touchy subject.

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  • None can, without being guilty of manifest injustice, cast any reproach upon it, or upon our design in publishing it.

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  • manifest injustice, cast any reproach upon it, or upon our design in publishing it.

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  • Saint-Venant wrote:- ... one could reproach him for having been too rebellious against those counseling prudence.

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  • The sole purpose of the Company is to deliver a level of service which is beyond reproach.

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  • They are uniquely in a position to display to the world their testimony of being above reproach.

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  • The very moral standards of the Church were seen as a severe reproach of the pagan way of life.

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  • No great reproach is intended to the media by this statement.

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  • He did not even reproach the rich man for his meanness.

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  • And because they hear of others having experiences which they know not, they carry heavy burdens of disappointment and self reproach.

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  • reproach of men, and despised of the people.

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  • reproach for the name of Jesus.

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  • shouts of praise or reproach to bulls and matadors!

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  • sole purpose of the Company is to deliver a level of service which is beyond reproach.

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  • testimonyfrom me reproach and contempt: for I have kept thy testimonies.

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  • ungodly world could not reproach them, asking, Where is now thy God?

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  • The king of Spain wrote to his ambassador at Rome "that His Holiness had hitherto played a double game and that all his zeal to drive the French from Italy had been only a mask"; this reproach seemed to receive some confirmation when Leo X.

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  • The flight of the tsarevich to a foreign potentate was a reproach and a scandal.

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  • Against his private character not even calumny has breathed a reproach.

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  • He paid the costs of his royal parchment, and left without a word of reproach.

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  • In November 1580 Ivan in a fit of ungovernable fury at some contradiction or reproach, struck his eldest surviving son Ivan, a prince of rare promise, whom he passionately loved, a blow which proved fatal.

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  • When John Knox visited Calvin at Geneva one Sunday, it is said that he discovered him engaged in a game; and John Aylmer (1521-1594), though bishop of London, enjoyed a game of a Sunday afternoon, but used such language "as justly exposed his character to reproach."

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  • It is sometimes levied as a reproach against Haggai that he makes no direct reference to moral duties.

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  • Here again it first appears as a term of reproach and contempt, applied by the opponents of the king.

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  • This reproach was subsequently to a great extent removed by his own labours.

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  • 26 it is regarded as a term of reproach).

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  • Apropos of hostility towards Samaria, it is singular that the term of reproach, " Cutheans," applied to the Samaritans is derived from Cutha, the famous seat of the god Nergal, only some 25 m.

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  • At the expiration of the 20 days Ayaz gave the paper to the sultan, who on opening it found the celebrated satire which is now always prefixed to copies of the Shdhnama, and which is perhaps one of the bitterest and severest pieces of reproach ever penned.

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  • He was accordingly little seen in Parliament for the next year or more, though he was in his place to criticize the navy estimates of his successor Mr. Balfour, to reproach him for want of energy, and to recommend the recall of Lord Fisher.

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  • Under his administration the Church was severely taxed for the prosecution of Henry's foreign wars; and the chancellor incurred the reproach "of plunging his sword into the bowels of his mother."

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  • It was not till later times that the term became one of reproach.

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  • Yet in England the representation of the nude in art meets with no reproach, though considered improper by the Japanese.

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  • Even so Homer and Hesiod attributed to the gods all that is a shame and a reproach among men - theft, adultery, deceit and other lawless acts..

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  • The emenders postulate mechanical errors in the writing of the figures, but, equally with those who accept them, regard the calculations of the native scribes as above reproach.

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  • To vote confidence in an imperilled ministry, and on its defeat to take office with the rivals who have defeated it, is a manoeuvre which invites the reproach of tergiversation.

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  • But Gladstone risked the reproach, accepted the office and had a sharp tussle for his seat.

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  • He had been twice married; his second union, with his niece Martina, was frequently made a matter of reproach to him.

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  • He seems, in fact, to have agreed with the foreign policy of the Tories and with the home policy of the Whigs, and naturally incurred the reproach of time-serving and the hearty abuse of both parties.

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  • The anonymous author of the Chevalier a l'epee indeed makes this apparent neglect of Gawain a ground of reproach against Chretien.

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  • Bengel (better known as a commentator), Zinzendorf, Butler and the Erskines helped to redeem the time from the reproach of being the dark age of Protestantism.

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  • The main narrative now relates how Sarai, in accordance with custom, gave to Abram her Egyptian handmaid Hagar, who, when she found she was with child, presumed upon her position to the extent that Sarai, unable to endure the reproach of barrenness (cf.

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  • The sensitive impartiality which withheld him from touching perhaps the most interesting period in the history of the constitution did not save him from the charge of partisanship. The Quarterly Review for 1828 contains an article on the Constitutional History, written by Southey, full of railing and reproach.

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  • p-r-s-t), a district embracing the rich lowlands on the Mediterranean coast from the neighbourhood 1 " Philistine," as a term of contempt, hostility or reproach, appears first in English, in a sense equivalent to " the enemy," as early as the beginning of the 17th century, and later as a slang term for a bailiff or a sheriff's officer, or merely for drunken or vicious people generally.

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  • He revoked numerous pensions and grants conferred by his predecessors upon idle courtiers, and, meeting the reproach of sacrilege made by the patriarch of Constantinople by a decree of exile, resumed a proportion of the revenues of the wealthy monasteries.

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  • When the country was in distress, the queen felt a womanly repugnance for festivities; and yet it was undesirable that the court should incur the The court reproach of living meanly to save money.

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  • The believer may pass from one community to another without imperilling his spiritual life, or even establish a new church without necessarily incurring the reproach of schism.

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  • As a temporal ruler John was devoid of the vigour and firmness of his father, and his union of the papal office - which through his scandalous private life he made a byword of reproach - with his civil dignities proved a source of weakness rather than of strength.

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  • They thus attempted to make their scepticism universal, and to escape the reproach of basing it upon a fresh dogmatism.

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  • No Polish grammar worthy of the name appeared till that of Kopczynski at the close of the 18th century, but the reproach has been taken away in modern times by the excellent works by Malecki and Malinowski.

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  • His wife attributed his refusal to cowardice, but it seems from certain passages in his own work that he really regarded it as a crime to revolt against the rightful heir; the only reproach that can be brought against him is that he did not nip the conspiracy in the bud.

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  • In future the philosophic method of palaeontology must continue to advance step by step with exploration; it would be a reproach to later generations if they did not progress as far beyond the philosophic status of Cuvier, Owen and even of Huxley and Cope, as the new materials represent an advance upon the material opportunities which came to them through exploration.

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  • With the completion of the Grand Trunk Pacific (planned for 191 1) and the Canadian Northern, the country would possess three trans-continental railways, and be free from the reproach, so long hurled at it, of possessing length without breadth.

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  • Each case must be considered on its merits; and the critic's procedure must of necessity be "eclectic" - an epithet often used with a tinge of reproach, the ground for which it is not easy to discover.

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  • But it does contain an element of truth and indicates a well-founded reproach against the majority of those who practise conjecture.

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  • practical disuse of the distinctively Christian means of grace, as compared with those recognized by Judaism, and such conformity to the latter as would make the reproach of the Cross to cease (xiii.

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  • often walked by very crooked paths; but the reproach that he allowed his policy to be swayed exclusively by his family interests is unjustified.

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  • I am content to bear the reproach.

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  • The terms on which business is conducted are various even in a single market, and it is sometimes a reproach that British firms are old-fashioned in their reluctance to give credit.

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  • After the overthrow of the Scottish accomplices in this notable project, Mary poured forth upon Elizabeth a torrent of pathetic and eloquent reproach for the many wrongs she had suffered at the hands of her hostess, and pledged her honour to the assurance that she now aspired to no kingdom but that of heaven.

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  • Even the detractors who defend her conduct on the plea that she was a dastard and a dupe are compelled in the same breath to retract this implied reproach, and to admit, with illogical acclamation and incongruous applause, that the world never saw more splendid courage at the service of more brilliant intelligence, that a braver if not "a rarer spirit never did steer humanity."

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  • I was assailed by one cry of reproach, disapprobation, and even detestation;.

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  • His attempts to reform certain abuses of the Church, especially that of clerical nonresidence, awakened much ill-will, and of this the Jacobites took advantage, pursuing him to the end of his life with insult and reproach.

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  • In all his private relations he was not only without reproach, but distinguished for the beauty of his character.

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  • The king met Elijah with the reproach that he was "the troubler of Israel," which the prophet boldly flung back upon him who had forsaken the commandments of the Lord and followed the Baalim.

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  • So little was the scientific conception of the solar system familiar to Epicurus that he could reproach the astronomers, because their account of an eclipse represented things otherwise than as they appear to the senses, and could declare that the sun and stars were just as large as they seemed to us.

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  • Thus the Koran itself confesses that the unbelievers cast it up as a reproach to the Prophet that God sometimes substituted one verse for another (xvi.

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  • The first-named put an end to an anomalous situation and gave a practically valid sanction to the presence of Britain in Egypt, removing all ground for the reproach that Great Britain was not respecting its international obligations.

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  • Even the great Tribonian labours under the reproach of corruption, while the fact that Justinian maintained John of Cappadocia in power long after his greed, his unscrupulousness, and the excesses of his private life had excited the anger of the whole empire, reflects little credit on his own principles of government and sense of duty to his subjects.

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  • Jesus makes it a reproach against the scribes that they cause themselves to be entitled by the people rabbi (pa i 3(31, Matt.

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  • But now a commander had put an end to his defiance and had even returned his reproach unto him (Dan.

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  • In the direct language of reproach and advice, with no disingenuous loading of the Crown's policy upon its agents, these resolutions attacked the errors of the king, and maintained that "the relation between Great Britain and these colonies was exactly the same as that of England and Scotland after the accession of James and until the Union; and that our emigration to this country gave England no more rights over us than the emigration of the Danes and Saxons gave to the present authorities of their mother country over England."

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  • It is therefore idle to reproach him with inconsistencies, though these are sometimes very singular.

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  • It must not be brought against him as a personal reproach, that in dealing with these he acted on the principle that the Moslems were the chartered plunderers of all the rest of the world.

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  • Anne Hutchinson and her followers were called "Antinomians," probably more as a term of reproach than with any special reference to her doctrinal theories; and the controversy in which she was involved is known as the "Antinomian Controversy."

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  • Benedicti (Paris, 1668-1701) of d'Achery and Mabillon, does not entirely escape this reproach.

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  • His death, as well as that of his associate, Rosa Luxemburg, who perished on the same night at the hands of the soldiers or the mob, was constantly made a subject of reproach to the Government Socialists by the extreme Communist party.

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  • If St Bernard's reproach 241) be well founded, Henry was an apostate monk - a "black monk" (Benedictine) according to the chronicler Alberic de Trois Fontaines.

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  • Hirata answered by anticipation the modern reproach against Shinto, founded on the absence of any definite morality connected with it, by laying down the simple rule, " Act so that you need not be ashamed before the Kami of the unseen."

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  • reproach of inaccessibility from which South Africa had suffered was no longer true.

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  • Of late years, however, Bossuet has found powerful defenders; and if they have not cleared his character from reproach, they have certainly managed to prove that Fenelon's methods of controversy were not much better than his.

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  • The objects of their attacks were the wealthy, all possible rivals of the emperor, and those whose conduct implied a reproach against the imperial mode of life.

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  • The life and death of Cato fired the imagination of a degenerate age in which he stood out both as a Roman and a Stoic. To a long line of illustrious successors, men like Thrasea Paetus and Helvidius Priscus, Cato bequeathed his resolute opposition to the dominant power of the times; unsympathetic, impracticable, but fearless in demeanour, they were a standing reproach to the corruption and tyranny of their age.

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  • Antipathies, indeed, survived, and men even in the 10th century called each other Roman or Langobard as terms of reproach.

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  • He bore with calmness the storm of reproach from his party associates which followed, and lived to regain the esteem of those who had attacked him.

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  • When Charles returned to Germany, after assuming the crowns in Rome and Milan, Petrarch addressed a letter of vehement invective and reproach to the emperor who was so negligent of the duties imposed on him by his high office.

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  • Only the author of Acts, wishing to obviate the reproach against Paul of offering money to the Apostles, attributed the like conduct to Simon.

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  • The simplicity of his life and his adherence to Stoic principles were looked upon as a reproach to the frivolity and debaucheries of Nero, who "at last yearned to put Virtue itself to death in the persons of Thrasea and Soranus" (Tacitus).

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  • By his vast expenditure, ascribable not only to his wars in Italy, his incessant embassies, and the necessity of defending himself in the Comtat Venaissin against the incursions of the adventurous Raymond of Turenne, but also to his luxurious tastes and princely habits, as well as by his persistent refusal to refer the question of the schism to a council, he incurred general reproach.

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  • Philip as a reformer was in many ways before his time, but his people failed to understand him, and he died under the reproach of extortion.

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  • McClellan was a clear and able writer and effective speaker, and his Own Story, edited by a friend and published soon after his death, discloses an honourable character, sensitive to reproach, and conscientious, even morbidly so, in his patriotism.

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  • The later years of his life were darkened by a scandal which Beecher's personal, political and theological enemies used for a time effectively to shadow a reputation previously above reproach, he being charged by Theodore Tilton, whom he had befriended, with having had improper relations with his (Tilton's) wife.

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  • The caution of Vopiscus's references to Diocletian cannot be made a reproach to him.

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  • xxxv., 12) " the reproach of Moab and the revilings of the Ammonites," and the Lord of Hosts, the God of Israel, swears by his life that both shall be destroyed for their hostility towards his people, and the remnant of his nation shall possess their territory (vv.

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  • 18-20), he will gather them that are in exile away from the sacred festivals, who were a cause of " reproach " (cf.

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  • irapa, beside, cr ros food), literally "mess-mate," a term originally conveying no idea of reproach or contempt, as in later times.

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  • The family seems to have been of Idumaean origin, so that its members were liable to the reproach of being half-Jews or even foreigners.

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  • Richardson the novelist, in Sir Charles Grandison, wishes there could be a Protestant nunnery in every county, " with a truly worthy divine, at the appointment of the bishop of the diocese, to direct and animate the devotion of such a society "; in 1829 the poet Southey, in his Colloquies (cxiii.), trusts that " thirty years hence this reproach also may be effaced, and England may have its Beguines and its sisters of mercy.

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  • After various remodellings, and amid much perturbation, secession, violent reproach, the Household Suffrage Bill passed in August 1867.

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  • The Girondins wished to spare Louis, but were afraid of incurring the reproach of royalism.

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  • This whole letter is a most curious illustration of Salvian's reproach against his age that the noblest man at once forfeited all esteem if he became a monk (De gub.

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  • The practical distinction in modern society is necessarily one of degree, and both "individualism" and "socialism" are very vaguely used, and generally as terms of reproach by opponents.

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  • In the 8th and 9th centuries, when the great emigration of Irish scholars and ecclesiastics took place, the number of wandering bishops without dioceses became a reproach to the Irish church; and there can be no doubt that it led to much inconvenience and abuse, and was subversive of the stricter discipline that the popes had succeeded in establishing in the Western church.

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  • of making men bishops who had not previously received the orders of priests, and of permitting bishops to be consecrated by a single bishop. This custom can hardly, however, be a reproach to the Irish church, as the practice was never held to be invalid; and besides, the Nicene canons of discipline were perhaps not known in Ireland until comparatively late times.

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  • Gilgal is thus named from the "rolling away" of the "reproach of Egypt" (v.

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  • The Donatists themselves repudiated the designation, which was applied to them by their opponents as a reproach.

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  • How far the Christian feeling of the 4th and 5th centuries was from being settled in favour of the employment of the fine arts is shown by such a case as that of Eusebius of Caesarea, who, in reply to a request of Constantia, sister of Constantine, for a picture of Christ, wrote that it was unlawful to possess images pretending to represent the Saviour either in his divine or in his human nature, and added that to avoid the reproach of idolatry he had actually taken away from a lady friend the pictures of Paul and of Christ which she had.

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  • 4, 5," He hath given them to be in subjection to all the kingdoms that are round about us to be a reproach among all the people round about where the Lord hath scattered them.

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  • In the Emperor's suite all exchanged rapid looks that expressed dissatisfaction and reproach.

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  • She looked at him inquiringly and with childlike reproach.

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  • Till then he had reproached her in his heart and tried to despise her, but he now felt so sorry for her that there was no room in his soul for reproach.

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  • But when she was with Natasha she was not vexed with her and did not reproach her.

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  • The sole purpose of the Company is to deliver a level of service which is beyond reproach.

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  • If we are to reproach the Zimbabwean government, should it in fact not be for not undertaking this land reform many years earlier?

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  • It is said, ' He esteemed the reproach of Christ to be greater riches, than the treasures of Egypt, ' Heb.

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  • O'Neill had to look away - could n't bear the implied reproach.

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  • Nature fears shame and contempt, but grace is happy to suffer reproach for the name of Jesus.

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  • But that 's the simple illustration of what happens when you do n't live the life, you bring reproach on the truth.

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  • When sin and neglect of God triumphed, they became a reproach.

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  • The panic which engulfed the whole left of Meade 's massive army has never been made a reproach against the Yankee troops.

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  • They are uniquely in a position to display to the world their testimony of being above reproach.

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  • No, if anything there 's more reproach in the eyes of the world - and I believe the devil 's laughing at us !

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  • The very moral standards of the Church were seen as a severe reproach of the pagan way of life.

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  • No great reproach is intended to the media by this statement.

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  • You must never reproach me with who I am, where you found me or with my sisters from whom you stole me.

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  • He did not even reproach the rich man for his meanness.

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  • And because they hear of others having experiences which they know not, they carry heavy burdens of disappointment and self reproach.

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  • Lowly whispered prayers to the saints and the Virgin, followed by shouts of praise or reproach to bulls and matadors !

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  • Remove from me reproach and contempt: for I have kept thy testimonies.

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  • Well that an ungodly world could not reproach them, asking, Where is now thy God?

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  • Psalm 22:6 But I am a worm, and no man; a reproach of men, and despised of the people.

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