from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Strongly rebuking or scolding.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Designed to objurgate or chide; containing or expressing reproof; culpatory.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Having the character of an objurgation; containing censure or reproof; culpatory.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The awful objurgatory practice he is accustomed to.
But these questions of transient passions and objurgatory provocation are trivial and unimportant.
Although known by various titles on the plantation, objurgatory among the hands, facetious among the heads, such as Dancing Devil, Spinning
John Wiswall, a "young man with somewhat original objurgatory tendencies," was not of the meaner sort of families.
Among his children, by his wife Hannah, was one John, born March 21, 1667, who became the "young man with somewhat original objurgatory tendencies," and in the autumn of 1684 was rising seventeen years of age.
The man said something objurgatory under his breath, but forbore to continue the discussion.
For two hours the colonel, with the occasional objurgatory assistance of his partner, talked, begged argued, threatened, and even wept.
The friar cursed the fool roundly, as was his wont upon every occasion, for he was none so holy that he disdained the milder forms of objurgatory oaths.
Thus, for instance, in the matter of Government, the period of the Invaluable Constitution has to be followed by a Reform Bill; to laudatory De Lolmes succeed objurgatory Benthams.
The only sad thing in this fair prospect is that it is not the objurgatory Björnson, the philosophic Ibsen, and the impulsive Nansen, with their compatriots, now groaning under what they are pleased to call ` ` Swedish tyranny, '' who would enjoy this Russian liberty, but their children, and their children's children.