1. deserving blame or censure as being wrong or evil or injurious
    censurable misconduct
    culpable negligence
    blameworthy if not criminal behavior
Linguix Browser extension
Fix your writing
on millions of websites
Get Started For Free Linguix pencil

How To Use censurable In A Sentence

  • Polk considered this “highly censurable”—evidence that Scott and his allies would “throw every obstacle in the way of my prosecuting the Mexican War successfully.” A Country of Vast Designs
  • The simple collar, designed with the expectation of a ruff to conceal it, falls open in a fashion just this side of censurable. CONFESSIONS OF AN UGLY STEPSISTER
  • According to the House of Representatives Guide of Decorum, this is a censurable offense. Joe Wilson YouTube: "I Will Not Be Muzzled"
  • Delvile, though their total separation but the moment before had been finally decreed, she considered as a weak effusion of tenderness, injurious to delicacy, and censurable by propriety. Cecilia
  • If such feelings were censurable, they had their punishment. Anne of Geierstein
  • It can be no censurable vanity which provokes me to speak the truth, and unless I tell it myself, you could hardly suspect what a resemblance I once bore even to the lovely Lady Augusta of Berkely. Castle Dangerous
  • For example, SCOTUS has abandoned wide swaths of the law, as anywhere from 60–80% of its threadbare docket is dedicated to resolving conflicts between various courts of appeals, and it has abandoned any and all pretense of policing irregular, censurable, and otherwise outright cor�rupt decisions of our inferior appellate courts, with instances of pure error correction occurring so rarely as to be remarkable. The Volokh Conspiracy » Rosen on Sotomayor, Part Tres:
  • There was a time that Mr. Lovelace was thought reclaimable, and when it was far from being deemed a censurable view to hope to bring back to the paths of virtue and honour, a man of his sense and understanding. Clarissa Harlowe
  • “I meant not, madam, to infer, that the subject or indeed that the object merited your deliberate attention; I simply wish to explain what may have appeared mysterious in my conduct, and for what may have seemed still more censurable, to beg your pardon.” Cecilia
  • Camilla cast up her eyes and hands: 'Lionel,' she cried, 'what have you done with your heart? has it banished every natural feeling? has the affecting letter of the best of fathers, his cruel separation from the most excellent of mothers, and even your own dreadfully censurable conduct, served but to amuse you with ridicule and derision?' Camilla
View all
This website uses cookies to make Linguix work for you. By using this site, you agree to our cookie policy