from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Deserving of condemnation
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- Worthy of condemnation; blamable; culpable.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Worthy of being condemned; blamable; culpable.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. bringing or deserving severe rebuke or censure
Instead, NATO unleashed a wave of airstrikes that Mr. Faina described as "condemnable."
Gerson attributed this "condemnable" obstinancy to the necessity of sycophancy, calling it "a deadly poison with which the organism of the Church is impregnated to the very marrow" (Ibid, II, 247).
She called the alleged use of agents provocateurs by police "condemnable".
BJP leader Varun Gandhi's alleged anti-minority remarks today drew criticism from Bihar Chief Minister Nitish Kumar, who termed it as "condemnable" but stopped short of demanding that the BJP deny him a ticket to contest the Lok Saha poll from Pilibhit.
The premier said her own safety was also at risk, describing as "condemnable" last week's mutiny by paramilitary troops of the Bangladesh Rifles (BDR) border guards who killed more than 50 senior army personnel.
Musharraf said the attack was "condemnable" and "the whole of Pakistan is ashamed that such an incident occurred here."
It's condemnable that President Obama promised to double the budget to $750 million by the 50th anniversary in 2011 and did nothing.
Insensitivity to the racial consequences of decisions may be condemnable, but I would argue that it is not racism.
He said, “Well, that is condemnable,” So I repeated my question, and he hung up.
Again if you hate the fact that we have teens here then the books are condemnable as much as the films.
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