vituperative

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Related to vituperatively: maltreat, mistreat

vi·tu·per·a·tive

 (vī-to͞o′pər-ə-tĭv, -tyo͞o′-, -pə-rā′-, vĭ-)
adj.
Using, containing, or marked by harshly critical or irate language.

vi·tu′per·a·tive·ly adv.
vi·tu′per·a·tive·ness n.

vi•tu•per•a•tive

(vaɪˈtu pər ə tɪv, -pəˌreɪ tɪv, -ˈtyu-, vɪ-)

adj.
given to, characterized by, or of the nature of vituperation.
[1720–30]
vi•tu′per•a•tive•ly, adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.vituperative - marked by harshly abusive criticismvituperative - marked by harshly abusive criticism; "his scathing remarks about silly lady novelists"; "her vituperative railing"
critical - marked by a tendency to find and call attention to errors and flaws; "a critical attitude"

vituperative

vituperative

adjective
Of, relating to, or characterized by verbal abuse:
Translations
dadlendeklandrendekritiserendelastendeskjellende
/potępiający/

vituperative

[vɪˈtjuːpərətɪv] ADJ (frm) → injurioso

vituperative

adj (form) languageschmähend (geh); criticism, remark, attack, abusebeißend; personscharfzüngig; vituperative speechSchmährede f

vituperative

[vɪˈtjuːprətɪv] adj (frm) (person) → offensivo/a; (speech) → ingiurioso/a
References in periodicals archive ?
Advised by foreign consultants and puffed up by a politically illiterate but socially vociferous elite, he vituperatively accused Prime Minister Narendra Modi corruption in the Rafale purchase without evidence or sense.
The then leader of the opposition, Khaleda Zia, had vituperatively turned down PM Sheikh Hasina's invitation for talk and the BNP and its 20-party alliance had waged a poll-boycott movement that had witnessed terrible incidents of arson and deaths.
It is that demagogue who would react vituperatively and explosively against all the others.
He invokes as an example the British hate speech law, (63) which in his view is limited to suppressing particularly vicious forms of hate speech, such as expression by a landlord opposed to antidiscrimination laws referring to Pakistanis as "rats" or "cockroaches" or other animals we would "normally seek to exterminate." (64) Waldron contends that this law, typical in his view of the hate speech laws of other democracies, "bend[s] over backward" to provide "safe haven" for bigots to less vituperatively express the basic "propositional content" of their views, including the publication of racial theories proclaiming that some groups are inherently inferior.
Taylor, in fact, in a later pamphlet attacking one John Booker no less vituperatively than he had Fennor thirty years before, mentions "the Fish-wives scoulding colledge at Billingsgate" as a place to learn slurs (John Taylor, being yet unhanged, send greeting, to John Booker, That hanged him lately in a Picture (1644), Alv).
Blocking appointments on political grounds, (80) vituperatively attacking colleagues in print, persuading the law reviews to accept submissions they merrily called "trashing," (81) CLS seemed, for a time, where the future of law, or at least the study and analysis of law, lay.
Fresh from taunting rival Chris Christie as "the king of bacon,'' Paul turned his slingshot at a bigger target, the Big Dog himself, the master politician who has had to sell President Barack Obama to America only a few years after he so vituperatively tried to turn off America on the whippersnapper and usurper.
Though billeted near Bamburg, about half an hour away by car, Ryan was back in Bayreuth to sing Siegfried in the second cycle of Frank Castorfs production of Der Ring des Nibeltingen at the Festspielhaus, just a short walk up the Green Hill from LemoncE Less than a week earlier, the premiere had ended with director Castorf onstage facing down a vituperatively hostile audience for almost a quarter of an hour, and the critics then added their mostly negative voices in the media in the days following.
Her earliest writings in feminist publications such as The Freewoman and Time and 77de vituperatively advocate for equality between the sexes.
In reality, as opposition leaders concede, Venezuela is by any rational standards a democracy, with exceptionally high levels of participation, its electoral process more fraudproof than those in Britain or the US, and its media dominated by a vituperatively anti-government private sector.
Lulie's discreditable past sketched so vituperatively by Mayne and endorsed by Campbell works to unmask the logic of what Stetz calls "masculine aesthetic practices." (31) It is against this past, glimpses of which can be caught during Lulie's sojourn at Altenau, that Campbell's attempts at the pictorial appropriation of Lulie are made visible and futile.
The internet comments on his original Atlantic essay included many that were vituperatively negative.