- n. Plural form of desecration.
“Yusein was quoted by Dnevnik daily as saying that although Bulgarian Muslims have enjoyed harmonious relations with other religious groups for hundreds of years, the desecrations are a sign that Bulgarian society is not as tolerant as it is purported to be.”
“You know how many flag "desecrations" there have been this year?”
“During the exhibition, Faith Ringgold, Jean Toche and Jon Hendricks are arrested for their "desecrations" of the flag, which in Ringgold's case isn't really the use of a flag as much as it is a repainting of the flag with the words Die Nigger interspersed with the Stars and Stripes.”
“Historically, narco executions of other criminals have involved other things such as decapitations, messages left on the bodies and other desecrations.”
“Local officials urged Israeli authorities to catch the arsonists, noting that no one has been prosecuted for previous desecrations of mosques in the West Bank in the past year.”
“The most painful thing that happens to us as outsdoorsmen and women is to be lumped in with these slobs and idiots by the antis who gleefully use their desecrations as illustrations of what their idea of hunter or fisherman is.”
“The spectacles are intended above all to generate tourist revenue but are seen by archaeologists and their admirers as desecrations.”
“Both practices are desecrations to the game but in the grand scale of things fixing a match is both more difficult and more dastardly.”
“I do not condone Jordan's desecrations, but merely point out yet again that there are two sides to this conflict, and since 1948 Israel has desecrated many Muslim holy sites and mosques.”
“As are the photos and sworn affidavids surounding Arab desecrations of synagogues and cemeteries in Jerusalem.”
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