- n. Plural form of hypocrisy.
“With five Mr Chows now spread across Britain and the United States - one each in London, Beverly Hills and Miami and two in New York - Chow feels unconstrained by what he calls the "hypocrisies" of more diplomatic restaurateurs.”
“I think teenagers are particularly adept at focusing in on life's hypocrisies, which is why Monroe is frequently so hung up on the Church's contradictions.”
“I suppose we do this kind of thing for every film we admire those little "hypocrisies" I've mentioned before, but I guess I'm just not willing to compartmentalize in this case, when so much of what's onscreen offends my sensibilities, whether formal, aesthetic, dramatic, moral or otherwise.”
“Asked about those "hypocrisies," McElehenney explains that he thinks "there are hypocrisies in the arguments on both sides.”
“The inflection of torn emotions and the imaginative embrace of hypocrisies was in the air, from wall to wall, floor to ceiling.”
“Thank you Ayaq – I like when such hypocrisies are pointed out.”
“In the current repugniscum party, however, the contradictions are a startling 180 degrees, occur from day to day, if not hour to hour, and I would be far more critical of those hypocrisies — McCain is not the only one guilty.”
“The more I read what Republicans are saying, their lies, distortions, hypocrisies etc. the more I am convinced there is something wrong with them.”
“And that's one of the first ironies -- or hypocrisies -- of the current national dialogue on education reform.”
“He comes to center stage with his personal failings and bright, shining hypocrisies trailing him like a long roll of toilet paper stuck to the heel of his well-buffed.”
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