Difference between offensive and swear
- morally offensive
- causing or able to cause nausea
- unpleasant or disgusting especially to the senses
- for the purpose of attack rather than defense
- violating or tending to violate or offend against
- the action of attacking an enemy
He claimed that we'd all be a lot safer if researchers would keep details about vulnerabilities to themselves, and stop arming hackers with offensive tools.
One thing that could be a bit off-putting is that he uses a great deal of harsh language and blatancy, which can often be offensive.
But that is much more easily done if Cassell can reassume his role as the offensive ignition.
- make a deposition; declare under oath
- have faith or confidence in
- to declare or affirm solemnly and formally as true
- utter obscenities or profanities
- promise solemnly; take an oath
Some menswear shops do sell more imaginative clothes - but the assistants have rarely met any customers over the age of 36.
Her enthusiasm was undimmed by the paucity of choice on the high street at the time: 'My mum used to shop in menswear shops.
Some newspapers still refuse to print certain swear words.