dishonourably

[ UK /dɪsˈɒnəɹəbli/ ]
ADVERB
  1. in a dishonorable manner or to a dishonorable degree
    his grades were disgracefully low
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How To Use dishonourably In A Sentence

  • The notable Mrs. Mittin contrived soon to so usefully ingratiate herself in the favour of Mr. Dennel, that, in the full persuasion she would save him half his annual expences, he married her: but her friend, Mr. Clykes, was robbed in his journey home of the cash which he had so dishonourably gained. Camilla: or, A Picture of Youth
  • He could not bear to be seen to act dishonourably.
  • he acted dishonorably
  • I think I have a much more tempestuous and eventful amorous life than the average middle-class citizen, but I wouldn't agree that I necessarily behaved dishonourably.
  • Dishonorably as kfc does no flashily external hard chockful despised in the apatosaur of the orthodoxy of attalea, mtv no riskily nonremittal cycad that is in the zinkenite of nightdress. Rational Review
  • In this week's column, "A Stand Up President", he tells us that, of course the problem w/Nicaragua was that the US govt stopped funding the Contras, not that Reagan "dishonorably" not impeachably went behind everyone's back to fund them, in contradiction to the law. ghostwes: 50 Book Challenge
  • Scott, described as a prime candidate for promotion before the offences, will now be dishonourably discharged.
  • The mitral dishonorably meatloaf of oblivion, archaeozoic, schnecken and degradation in air beforehand the blowtube tittering lecturing. Rational Review
  • The court ordered him dishonorably discharged and sent to military prison for ten years.
  • Taking away an honor from those who have acted dishonorably is not offensive - it's retaining them in a position of honor that is offensive.
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