from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- adjective suffering shame or dishonor.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- verb Simple past tense and past participle of
- adjective To have been disgraced.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adjective suffering shame
Sorry, no etymologies found.
I use the term disgraced because he decided to leave his seat to become a lobbyist for Advance Payday Loans.
Abramoff, who might as well add the phrase "disgraced superlobbyist" to his legal name, has written a tome that promises to be, according to a publisher's blurb, a "corrective" account of his much-chronicled scandal, our colleague
He also accused Cuomo of tapping the phone lines used by himself and his relatives and of taking a "steamroller approach" against political enemies, a reference to the term disgraced and former Gov.
Monegan was no "rogue," everyone knew it, and the use of the term disgraced her.
And so, in deep desperation they label disgraced Mark Foley, a Democrat!
"rogue," everyone knew it, and the use of the term disgraced her.
Gosh, that sounds a lot like a certain disgraced former assistant prosecutor from Wayne County Michigan who happens to be insanely obsessed with Keith Olbermann.
Wrong leaves her hero with his findings dismissed, his name disgraced (in some quarters), and his life still in danger -- yet most of the Anglo Leasing suspects remain in power, including Kibaki, who managed to steal the 2007 elections.
Being disgraced is not much of an impediment for people who do not feel shame.
Nagin disgraced the people of New Orleans, the very people he was elected to serve.