accusatory

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ac·cu·sa·to·ry

 (ə-kyo͞o′zə-tôr′ē) also ac·cu·sa·to·ri·al (-tôr′ē-əl)
adj.
Containing or implying accusation: an accusatory glare.

ac·cu′sa·to′ri·ly adv.

ac•cu•sa•to•ry

(əˈkyu zəˌtɔr i, -ˌtoʊr i)

adj.
containing an accusation; accusing: an accusatory look.
[1595–1605; < Latin]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.accusatory - containing or expressing accusationaccusatory - containing or expressing accusation; "an accusitive forefinger"; "black accusatory looks"; "accusive shoes and telltale trousers"- O.Henry; "his accusing glare"
inculpative, inculpatory - causing blame to be imputed to

accusatory

accusatory

adjective
Containing, relating to, or involving an accusation:
Translations
обвинителен
vádlóvádoló

accusatory

[əˈkjuːzətərɪ] ADJ [remark] → acusatorio; [glance, gesture, manner] → acusador

accusatory

[əˈkjuːzətəri ˌækjʊˈzeɪtəri] adj (= accusing) [look, remark, tone, voice, manner] → accusateur/trice

accusatory

adjanklagend
References in periodicals archive ?
But the question of the translatability or untranslatability of "Turk"--as common noun or proper name, in terms of faith or betrayal--is no less useful for thinking about Turkey in more recent years; whether in 1934 (when Menard was writing or translating his Dan Quixote, the very year that Turkish parliament adopted the Surname Law and presented the Republic's first President, Mustafa Kemal, with the honorific surname "Ataturk," effectively making "Turk" his proper name); or in 1939 (when "Pierre Menard" is signed by the narrator under the byline, "Nimes, 1939," accusatorily pointing towards Vichy); or in 2011 (when Turkey continues to press its contentious bid to enter the European Union.
Following his friend's lead, but escalating the encounter to attack metaphorically below the belt, Enriquito proclaims accusatorily, "Kid Gavilan te quito la mujer" (61).
She wants Eli, as she wanted Eric and Harvey and Robin and David and Brad before him, as she wanted and finally settled on Wyatt, who turns to Dale now and says, accusatorily, "I have to ask you this: Are you sneaking around with him?