insulting

[ UK /ɪnsˈʌltɪŋ/ ]
[ US /ˌɪnˈsəɫtɪŋ/ ]
ADJECTIVE
  1. expressing extreme contempt
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How To Use insulting In A Sentence

  • They drew swords, and fought fiercely, cussing and insulting each other as swiftly as they threw blows.
  • Many of us are highly educated and your presumptions are most insulting.
  • Individuals should not be allowed to run amok insulting and using abusive language against one another.
  • A kid I used to be friends with turned against me after being told that I'd been insulting him.
  • it was the deliberation of his act that was insulting
  • Public Prosecutor told the court that the offences of threatening and insulting a woman's modesty are bailable, so there is no need to grant anticipatory bail.
  • The usual homilies about bagging the best deals and shopping around seem almost insulting. Times, Sunday Times
  • Those who invoke it are signalling an equivocal stance on slavery, at best, and thus are insulting all black people.
  • When I attempt to engage in debate about their views they become loud and insulting.
  • But the overall effect of the poem is one of denial, fabricated intimacy and an insulting treatment of a situation that in our culture has already been spiritualized and depersonalized to death.
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