derogatorily


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Related to derogatorily: pejoratively

de·rog·a·to·ry

 (dĭ-rŏg′ə-tôr′ē)
adj.
1. Disparaging; belittling: a derogatory comment.
2. Tending to detract or diminish.

de·rog′a·to′ri·ly adv.
de·rog′a·to′ri·ness n.
References in periodicals archive ?
The teachers have narrated harrowing experiences at the hands of students, parents and county education officers "who derogatorily refer to us as nguraro (hard hair) or kafir (pagan)".
But men better realise that even if a prime minister talks derogatorily [against women], it will not be accepted.
My intention was never to use these terms as derogatorily.
Pork barrel politics is derogatorily known as turnkey projects.
Representatives of the people are disqualified and derogatorily sent home, Nawaz complained adding that no court has been established in Pakistan that could hold dictators accountable.
Society hounds them too as they are derogatorily labelled whores, harlots, layabouts and what not.
They are derogatorily called the Kala or Kalar people (synonymous to the English word 'nigger').
The Terrain Hotel savagery of July 2016 where American aid workers were gang-raped, the barbaric attack on the US diplomatic vehicle (CD) carrying American diplomats by none other than Kiir's own bodyguard and the recent murder of Christopher Allen, the American journalist they derogatorily profiled as a white rebel are just a few examples of those humiliating provocations in this treacherous bilateral relation between Juba and Washington D.
These men were perhaps conscious that they could be derogatorily called 'Madrasis' if they did not speak India's most-spoken language.
When the Metropolitan Police refused to release documents to Mr Phillips, it told him: "A named subject who was a suspect is described derogatorily and should not be associated with these matters.
After a few years away she decides to return, only to be relegated to a remotely piloted aircraft (RPA) squadron--or, as she derogatorily calls it, the "Chair Force"--in a trailer several miles outside of Las Vegas.
Though koste in normal routine communication is often used derogatorily for comic effect, in this text, does not seem to have derogatory effect.