- v. UK alternative spelling of scandalize.
- v. strike with disgust or revulsion
“He would simply "scandalise" his mainsail without reefing it, haul the staysail sheet to windward, and let the cutter head reach till daylight.”
“Dead or fled, the man was out of Meirion's way, and could scandalise Morgant no longer.”
“I have no doubt it was meant to scandalise polite society and satirise their hypocrisy, but how would polite society have got itself into the Mond drawing room?”
“Some of the not overflowing things that can in any case scandalise: Bible quotes”
“Some of the few things that can still scandalise: Bible quotes”
“Some of the few things that can still scandalise: Biblequotes”
“Some of the few things that can still scandalise: Bible quotes « Anglican Samizdat”
““I will not scandalise this good man with my foolish garb: I have a mantle for ordinary wear.””
“His behaviour was not so much to scandalise his neighbours but rather to keep himself on his feet in same way or other.”
“Words sometimes mean more than what they appear to say on the surface," he writes, going on to interpret the words as contemptuous because they had an "inherent tendency" to "scandalise the court.”
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