- dis- + reputation (Wiktionary)
“To be governed (as we call it) by one is not safe; for it shows softness, and gives a freedom, to scandal and disreputation; for those, that would not censure or speak in of a man immediately, will talk more boldly of those that are so great with them, and thereby wound their honor.”
“If those are not enough of a disreputation of parliament, perhaps the whole EDM sponsorship should be looked at.”
“What a standing disreputation to the choice of a gentleman!”
“And is not that the period in which our conduct or misconduct gives us a reputation or disreputation, that almost inseparably accompanies us throughout our whole future lives?”
“And, would you believe it? the frequent visits of this gentlemen have been interpreted basely to her disreputation. —”
“Nor have I, at the writing of this, any other essential regrets than what are occasioned by the grief I have given to parents, who, till I knew you, were the most indulgent of parents; by the scandal given to the other branches of my family; by the disreputation brought upon my sex; and by the offence given to virtue in my fall.”
“Right after the inauguration of the president, my inauguration, I had a big meeting with the Afghan people, in which I told the Afghan people of the problems that we had in Afghanistan with regard to poppies, and the effect it was causing to our country in terms of crime and support to terrorism, and the disreputation of Afghanistan.”
“Hence ensues grief and disreputation to the innocent captain, loss and disappointment to the worthy merchant, and not seldom great prejudice to the trade of a nation whose manufactures are thus liable to lie unsold in a foreign warehouse the market being forestalled by some rival whose sailors are under a better discipline.”
“With them there had been no period of Newmarket Davis, and disreputation.”
“SIR JOHN: Shame, disappointment and disreputation light upon you all.”
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