- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of lambast.
“All I'll say is this: when McCain lambasts Obama for being loved by the rest of the world, just remember that when electing the self-proclaimed "leader of the free world" it's polite to consider who the rest of us think that should be.”
“John SlingerRugby• It's all very well for David Starkey and captains of industry to criticise state education David Starkey lambasts state schools' 'waste', 10 May.”
“So they too should hate Gran Torino, which lambasts people who drive foreign cars, self centered suburbanites who abandoned the big city, and lost their cultural identity in the process.”
“But $5,000 (the maximum allowed) to Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell, who routinely lambasts the federal government's decision to keep GM alive?”
“BOOK: She is an unreliable narrator who frequently interstitially lambasts her adult son in a most amusing manner when he attempts to make her tell the truth, or conceal it in a ladylike fashion!”
“On the other, she is still tied to the Republican party, which lambasts those ideas from a Christian conservative standpoint.”
“The document, dated Nov. 10, lambasts United for using only individual, computer-based training to help United pilots absorb a "large volume of procedural changes, some of which are quite complex," without including classroom work or practice sessions in flight simulators.”
“Okay, so Obama goes on record and lambasts the results.”
“And if you didn't get the sarcasm, I was talking about CNN who lambasts fox news every other day for not being "fair and balanced.”
“Eventually she does collect up as well as literally lambasts a superhero for not job regularly (Lol).”
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