v. t.1.same as chastise; - a variant spelling; as, She chastized him for his insensitive remarks.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
This is why they chastize you for aspiring to eat rice and seedless grapes.
Residents experience agonizing pain, caregivers chastize themselves and families express outrage.
After Hawk posted the photo of him swinging his daughter from his skateboard without a helmet, Instagram users began to chastize Hawk for his supposedly unsafe parenting techniques.
But we've got to chastize a brother when we think he's doing wrong.
"God first generally corrects us with Whips;" he wrote, "if that will not do, he must chastize us with Scorpions." (4) In his journals, Whitefield dismissed the religious timbre of the colony, alluding to Ezekiel's eschatological vision when he expressed dismay over so little stirring among the dry bones of Carolina in response to his cry to examine one's soul for signs of election and conversion.
In fact, Luther was quick to chastize anyone questioning concordism: We Christians must be different from the philosophers in the way we think about the causes of things.
But the overall effect is one of such competence that I chastize myself for being overly critical.
Supervisors are hesitant to enforce policy or to chastize and suspend violent officers, while departments rarely track complaints systematically and sustain them only in rare circumstances.
Bevington uses Rowse's Lanyer as an illustration with which to chastize the certainties of some historical readings of literary texts and to demonstrate the tools and interpretive subtleties of literary scholarship.
for violating the Convention, because Britain allows private schools to spank students and because parents are allowed to chastize their own children in their home.
A friend would be right to chastize Roy: 'No, Sarmilla is beautiful.