from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Alternative form of lambaste.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. Same as lambaste.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. beat with a cane
- v. censure severely or angrily
Sorry, no etymologies found.
He also said that he "just about gags," when he hears Republicans on Capitol Hill "lambast" Democrats and President Obama as "big spenders and socialists."
Then you go on to, "lambast," him for writing what you said is basically unintelligible.
I suppose one reason that there is such vehement denial of the “global warming” scene is that it — if “it” exists — is being used by liberal anti-business envirogeeks to lambast the U.S. economic structure, threatening to turn us into a Third World paradise.
I sense a lot of jealousy in reading these comments, particularly when people lambast Mr. Healy for keeping his record fish.
They are free to hate what I've done and lambast me for it.
In so doing, we lambast the strategy of dressing only two defensive tackles, critique Aaron Ross, wonder why Corey Webster has not been assigned to cover the G-Men opponents 'number one receivers, harp on the impotence of the squad's offensive line, and comment on Brandon Jacobs' melodrama.
In so doing, we lambast the strategy of dressing ...
He is a tireless self-promoter of his numerous books, which attack the Muslim Brotherhood, ridicule democracy and lambast repentant jihadis.
Then they have the nerve to lambast President Obama with "where's the rest of the vaccine?"
As the US plans to withdraw more troops from Europe in what is building up to be a turning point in transatlantic relations, Hammond will also lambast European members of Nato for not pulling their weight.