Sorry, no definitions found.
“Reproof is indeed implied in the term employed, and doubtless the word begins with it.”
“At the beginning of the next it was followed by a second part, called Reproof, in which he took an occasion of venting his resentment against Rich, the manager of Covent Garden, with whom he had quarrelled concerning an opera, written by him for that theatre, on the story of Alcestis.”
“In 1747 he produced "Reproof," the second part of "Advice," -- a poem which breathes the same manly indignation at the abuses, evils, and public charlatans of the day.”
“Reproof," says Dr. Johnson, "should not exhaust its power upon petty failings;" and "the care of the critic should be to distinguish error from inability, faults of inexperience from defects of nature.”
“VIEW FAVORITES yahooBuzzArticleHeadline = 'In Apparent Truce, U.S. Sees Russian Fear of Global Reproof'; yahooBuzzArticleSummary = 'The Bush administration suggested yesterday that an apparent cease-fire in Georgia came about because Moscow feared it would be banished from Western-dominated international economic and political institutions if it did not stop its "aggression" in the former Soviet republic.”
“Reproof with threats sore terror, frightful malison.”
“‘Reproof!’ replied Madame Montoni: ‘I meant to praise your virtue.’”
“In his twin satires, “Advice” and “Reproof,” you see rather the will to wound than the power to strike.”
“Quip Modest; the third, the Reply Churlish; the fourth, the Reproof Valiant; the fifth, the”
“Reproof is criticism administered gently; rebuke is sterner stuff, and censure is official condemnation.”
Looking for tweets for Reproof.