- n. The state or condition of being vituperative.
- vituperative + -ness (Wiktionary)
“It is hard to imagine what kind of vituperativeness would have flowed from Justice Scalia's pen if any other Justice had resorted to such anti-originalist "idiocy" in a different context.”
“This is a public forum and the vituperativeness doesn't advance anything, no matter who wins.”
“Where once we wrote our words and they were published on paper and we might, if we were lucky received the occasional letter to the editor, signed, disagreeing with us; now our words are published online with instant comment buttons for the deranged among us to send out whatever vituperativeness they wish at just the click of a mouse.”
“The BBC's Mark Mardell saw Representative Joe Wilson's behaviour as part of a pattern of American political vituperativeness, discussed in this piece: Mark Mardell's America: Unparliamentary or un-American.”
“The administration's slipperiness in portraying a "crisis" and the plan to solve it has been accompanied by vituperativeness when the slipperiness is revealed, as it has been by, among others, Elizabeth McCaughey of the Manhattan Institute, writing in The New Republic.”
“I'm sitting in Digby's panel on language and rudeness and horrible vituperativeness on the Internets.”
“In either case, the vituperativeness of the attacks on Reagan now -- almost two decades after he left office -- is hard to understand.”
“KING: Tucker, with all of the vituperativeness, do you think it would be wise, no matter who wins, for that person to appoint people from the other party in the cabinet?”
“KING: Your husband the other day criticized the vituperativeness that goes on in the angle.”
“We have seen all this vituperativeness that is -- I mean, it's rampant.”
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