loose-living

Translations

loose-living

[ˈluːsˈlɪvɪŋ] ADJde vida airada, de vida inmoral
References in periodicals archive ?
Tony McCoy is what we call "a gas man" in a sport that makes football players look like loose-living eejits and crybabies.
The Challenge" follows his exploits as he attempts to shed his reputation as a loose-living ladies' man, giving up cigarettes, booze and latenight partying, to settle into family life with his wife and newborn child.
Because the use of wreaths in Rome had been closely associated with pagan festivals, the early Roman Christians felt the need to separate themselves from their loose-living neighbors.
Jovinian and Rufinus, attacked in pamphlets, he deployed his attacks on hypocritical clergy and monks, loose-living women, and (in the regrettable Zeitgeist) Jews across his biblical commentaries, homilies, and letters.
His hatred of formalised religion was matched by his appetite for drink and loose-living.
Anna Beer combines her academic credentials with the ability to tell a good story, combining extracts from original letters and diaries with a smattering of modern vernacular that helps to bring the characters to life -describing Elizabeth as someone who 'wasn't a morning person' and Sir Walter's loose-living fellow courtiers as an Elizabethan rat pack.
That's where the spluttering starts: With that kind of loose-living attitude, what would happen to moral standards?
He described his own youth of crime, loose-living and prison, and then the growing realization that he was meant to live differently--and the community projects that resulted.
In conveying these secrets to his children, d'Aubigne ironically leaves himself without a textual heir, for he writes to his two daughters, Marie and Louise, and to his son Constant, whom he later repudiated for loose-living and apostasy.
If he finally dedicated In Acta apostolorum paraphrasis to Pope Clement VII (for none other than England's Thomas Wolsey was almost patronized), Erasmus was under some duress when he wrote it, singularly depressed by his comparison of the church of Luke's day with the loose-living society of Renaissance Italy.
Not so long ago, dying was considered an unfortunate business, best left to the neighbors and those loose-living, coked-up celebrities.