euphemise

VERB
  1. refer to something with a euphemism
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How To Use euphemise In A Sentence

  • But could this form of soft corruption - or ‘deep lobbying’, as it is euphemised - come to Britain?
  • Thus, 'a bit of all right' could be conveniently euphemised to 'a bit of how's your father'. Times, Sunday Times
  • Instead the newspaper euphemises, referring to ‘unrest’ and ‘violence’ and ‘events.’
  • The region relapsed into months of police crackdowns, extreme violence and the re-emergence of the Republican movement - euphemised simply as ‘The Troubles.’
  • They come to us all, the aches and irritations of age such as backpain, arthritis, children and ads where emollient voiceovers pussyfoot around a condition they euphemise as ‘blocked wind’.
  • Frustrations, particularly those created by what he perceives as unjust treatment from match officials, can induce paranoid reactions that are too riddled with foul-mouthed bitterness to be euphemised as boyish petulance.
  • Thus, 'a bit of all right' could be conveniently euphemised to 'a bit of how's your father'. Times, Sunday Times
  • For example, I will never buy floor coverings from any company who euphemise their product's stain proof qualities buy making a small puppy sit very still on their quality wool carpet.
  • Frustrations, particularly those created by what he perceives as unjust treatment from match officials, can induce paranoid reactions that are too riddled with foul-mouthed bitterness to be euphemised as boyish petulance.
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