The curiosity which her woman had inspired was now greatly increased by Mrs Fitzpatrick, who spoke as much in favour of the person of Jones as she had before spoken in dispraise
of his birth, character, and fortune.
Resistance to unjust dispraise
had mingled with her feeling for him from the very first, and now in the rebound of her heart after her anguish the resistance was stronger than ever.
Hattersley, for I want to think well of him; and though I have spoken against him myself, it is for the last time: hereafter, I shall never permit myself to utter a word in his dispraise
, however he may seem to deserve it; and whoever ventures to speak slightingly of the man I have promised to love, to honour, and obey, must expect my serious displeasure.
For strength from Truth divided and from Just, Illaudable, naught merits but dispraise
And ignominie, yet to glorie aspires Vain glorious, and through infamie seeks fame: Therfore Eternal silence be thir doome.
Heaven forbid that she should say a syllable in dispraise
of any member of that excellent family, above all, of my Lady, whom the whole world admires; but if my Lady would only be "a little more free," not quite so cold and distant, Mrs.
But call my attention to five pieces I did in dispraise
of Tinubu, I will call yours to the three I did in his praise, at very grave danger to my life and career, even though Tinubu can't pick me up in a crowd.
The lack of masculine privilege that Jimson feels as a result of Ideal's (apparently imagined) "chronic dispraise
" displaces onto Ideal his oppressions in the labor market (Polite 1967, 112).
Nothing is here for tears, nothing to wail Or knock the breast; no weakness, no contempt, Dispraise
or blame; nothing but well and fair, And what may quiet us in a death so noble.
Nevertheless, Iranians honor themselves for knowledge and rationalism (Bar, 2004); they value responsibility and dispraise
favoritism (Gable, 1959).
One day, Ginnosuke and Bunpei came to the temple to visit him, their talks involves Inoko, Bunpei shows his dispraise
Habito's 'The trouble with lawyers' (Opinion, 2/3/17), I was half-expecting that somewhere along the way, he would quote Shakespeare's 'first thing we do, let's kill all the lawyers.' He didn't; he must have correctly understood that it was said in praise, not in dispraise
, of the legal profession.
the commendation of good pastors and shame and dispraise
of idle and ambitious goatherds in the seventh, the loose and reckless living of popish prelates in the ninth (102-03).