Malign sentence example
- There are people who are eaten up by religious mania, swept along by some malign force which they call faith.
- At Rhodes he met his coadjutor Piso, who was seeking everywhere to thwart and malign him.
- It should be remembered that what with the known timidity of his colleagues, and what with the strength and violence of the Russian party in England, his achievement at Berlin was like the reclamation of butter from a dog's mouth; as Prince Bismarck understood in acknowledging Disraeli's gifts of statesmanship. It should also be remembered, when his Eastern policy in 1876-1878 is denounced as malign and a failure, that it was never carried out.
- If aliens were encountered, they were grotesque and probably malign.
- There is thus brought into play a series of processes on the part of the tissues - the vascular inflammatory changes - which is really the first move to neutralize the malign effects.Advertisement
- The influence of Donne upon the literature of England was singularly wide and deep, although almost wholly malign.
- That is the malign, even malevolent, role of the Daily Mail, which is unfortunately by far the most powerful Tory paper.
- If his influence has been sometimes malign, he can hardly be blamed.
- Looking at consumer reviews before making a purchase decision is a great way to conduct product research before malign a purchase decision.
- If not actively malign, then their goals and aims put them at odds with humanity; perhaps they need to eradicate mankind to make the earth useful to their own colonizing plans, for instance.Advertisement
- It began by relating how the existing state of lawlessness was due to the malign influence exercised by the Irish over the English, and, like Magna Carta, its first positive provision declared that the church should be free.
- These negotiations would probably have succeeded but for the malign influence of another Goth, Sarus, the hereditary enemy of Alaric and his house.
- Similarly the Brahman takes care, after ablution of a person, to wipe the cathartic water off from head to feet downwards, that the malign influence may pass out through the feet.
- For the lemures were, like our unlaid ghosts, unburied, mischievous or inimical spirits, and these three days were nefasti or unlucky, because their malign influence was abroad..