from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Simple past tense and past participle of scandalize.
  • adj. Having been the subject of a scandal; disgraced.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Television news showed this auto da fé in scandalized detail, and pictures of the scene were splashed across the British media for days, making it a major topic of discussion throughout the country.

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  • They gave us Bush’s second term, Congressman Ney, and the coin scandalized governorship, what do we expect.

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  • If they're surprised at the rage against Malek, they should be -- the roster of "scandalized" Republicans who've gone on to become party statesman includes several Nixon-era and Reagan-era figures whom, in the minds of conservatives, were unfairly demonized by the left.

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  • On the other hand, the Halimi family lawyer Francis Szpiner told reporters that he was "scandalized" that other suspects received relatively light sentence recommendations.

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  • And the French people were kind of scandalized by all of the trappings of his dating her but now they're thrilled.

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  • Facts are easily invented and a "scandalized" witness can always be found.

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  • The poor woman, shrieking fearfully, sprang from the funeral pile as the flames surrounded her, but was instantly seized and thrown back into it by the "scandalized" priests.

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  • She was running before the wind -- yawing frightfully -- her staysail let down to act as a sort of extra foresail, -- "scandalized," they call it, -- and her foreboom guyed out over the side.

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  • For instance, one who believes that a 'high church' form of worship is in some way necessary will be 'scandalized' by contemporary worship and liturgical innovation.


  • Reilly is frequently "scandalized" and appears to live in a constant state of "outrage."

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