moralise


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Related to moralise: To dispose of, moralized

moralise


Past participle: moralised
Gerund: moralising

Imperative
moralise
moralise
Present
I moralise
you moralise
he/she/it moralises
we moralise
you moralise
they moralise
Preterite
I moralised
you moralised
he/she/it moralised
we moralised
you moralised
they moralised
Present Continuous
I am moralising
you are moralising
he/she/it is moralising
we are moralising
you are moralising
they are moralising
Present Perfect
I have moralised
you have moralised
he/she/it has moralised
we have moralised
you have moralised
they have moralised
Past Continuous
I was moralising
you were moralising
he/she/it was moralising
we were moralising
you were moralising
they were moralising
Past Perfect
I had moralised
you had moralised
he/she/it had moralised
we had moralised
you had moralised
they had moralised
Future
I will moralise
you will moralise
he/she/it will moralise
we will moralise
you will moralise
they will moralise
Future Perfect
I will have moralised
you will have moralised
he/she/it will have moralised
we will have moralised
you will have moralised
they will have moralised
Future Continuous
I will be moralising
you will be moralising
he/she/it will be moralising
we will be moralising
you will be moralising
they will be moralising
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been moralising
you have been moralising
he/she/it has been moralising
we have been moralising
you have been moralising
they have been moralising
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been moralising
you will have been moralising
he/she/it will have been moralising
we will have been moralising
you will have been moralising
they will have been moralising
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been moralising
you had been moralising
he/she/it had been moralising
we had been moralising
you had been moralising
they had been moralising
Conditional
I would moralise
you would moralise
he/she/it would moralise
we would moralise
you would moralise
they would moralise
Past Conditional
I would have moralised
you would have moralised
he/she/it would have moralised
we would have moralised
you would have moralised
they would have moralised
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.moralise - interpret the moral meaning of; "moralize a story"
rede, interpret - give an interpretation or explanation to
2.moralise - speak as if delivering a sermon; express moral judgements; "This man always sermonizes"
advocate, preach - speak, plead, or argue in favor of; "The doctor advocated a smoking ban in the entire house"
3.moralise - improve the morals of
reform, regenerate, reclaim, rectify - bring, lead, or force to abandon a wrong or evil course of life, conduct, and adopt a right one; "The Church reformed me"; "reform your conduct"
References in classic literature ?
Now, I never moralise. A man who moralises is usually a hypocrite, and a woman who moralises is invariably plain.
He did not formulate the law in clear, set terms and moralise about it.
The post Our View: Auditor general should stick to facts and figures, not moralise appeared first on Cyprus Mail .
Christian priests moralise from the pulpit while too many of them do strange things with choir boys.
Muslim priests moralise while too many of them advocate terrorism, and the political left screams "racist" at anything that moves, while being guilty of racism itself.
Summary: Gorakhpur (Uttar Pradesh) [India], Sep 15 (ANI): Reacting on the ongoing Rohingya crisis, the Rashtriya Swayamsevak Sangh (RSS) on Friday said that India had already given space to the refugees of 23 countries and so, others shouldn't moralise the situation.
Caxton used the French Ovide moralise in prose as the source text of his translation.
The Metamorphoses was translated into French and moralized as the Ovide moralise in the early fourteenth century, possibly at the request of Clemence of Hungary.
If you're all willing adults and remember to use condoms then who am I to moralise? But don't do this just to keep your man.
Most of the studies develop a pointed analysis of the classical text and its later reception, clearly stating the implications of the Ovidian influence in terms of content (see revisions of Ovidian myths in Gur Zak, "A Humanist in Exile: Ovid's Myth of Narcissus and the Experience of Self in Petrarch's "Secretum" 179-98; and Kathryn McKinley, "Lessons for a King from Gower's "Confessio Amantis" 107-30), moral and cultural authority (Marilynn Desmond, "The Goddess Diana and the Ethics of Reading in the "Ovide Moralise" 61-76; Cora Fox, "Authorising the Metamorphic Witch: Ovid in Reginald Scot's "Discoverie of Witchcraft" 165-78); intertextuality (Jamie C.
4 WHY do we moralise about drunk pilots being led off planes when we allowed Belfast to rename its airport George Best International?
the church has a duty to moralise to people, but to moralise to people