A severe, formal, or official rebuke or censure.
(Gr. Myth., person, proper) A god of fields, forests, wild animals, flocks, and shepherds, represented as having the legs (and, often, horns and ears) of a goat: identified with the Roman Faunus
To rebuke or criticize harshly or angrily; berate.
To attack the reputation of (a person or thing) with strong or abusive criticism.
To stigmatize is to make something seem bad or disgraceful.
To scold is to criticize, chastise or rebuke someone for something.
To revile is to criticize in an abusive or hostile way, or to spread negative information about.
(Obs.) To convince or convict
To disapprove of; condemn.
To accuse of and blame for a fault so as to make feel ashamed; rebuke; reprove
To reject bluntly, often disdainfully; snub:
To beat soundly; thrash
(--- Law) To hear and decide on in a court of law:
To challenge or discredit (a person's honor, reputation, etc.)
(Informal) To attack, insult, or harshly criticize by means of an electronic message
To denounce harshly
To refuse to allow; reject as untrue, invalid, or illegal
To condemn to an unhappy fate; doom
To analyze and judge as a critic
The definition of condemn is to state that someone or something is wrong or evil or to sentence to punishment.
To punish, esp. by beating
To punish (in order to bring about improvement in behavior, attitude, etc.); to restrain, moderate
To load to capacity; fill:
To castigate is to criticize or punish someone severely.
To complain or find fault in a petty or disagreeable way:
To levy a false charge against, especially of a vague offense, with the intent to damage someone's reputation or standing.
To berate is to yell at or demean.
To charge formally with a wrongdoing.
To use improperly or excessively; misuse:
(Archaic) To pray against.
To speak of in a slighting or disrespectful way.
To have or express an unfavorable opinion of; consider (something) wrong; condemn
To attack the character or reputation of; speak ill of; defame:
(Obs.) To announce, esp. in a menacing way
To attack or abuse, as with blows or with words
To criticize severely or attack verbally:
Rap is defined as to hit quickly and sharply, or to speak or chant lyrics to a song with a reoccurring beat.
To attack or criticize sharply
To hit something with force; crash:
(Chiefly Literary) To treat or think of with contempt; scorn
To ostracize is to deliberately exclude or leave someone out.
Fault is defined as to blame or to commit a mistake.
To say or plead in protest, objection, complaint, etc.
To object when there is little reason to do so; resort to trivial faultfinding; carp; quibble (at or about)
The definition of incriminate is to make someone seem guilty or to implicate someone in wrongdoing.
To deliver a lecture or series of lectures.
To think or speak of as being of little worth; belittle.
To deplore is defined as to be sorry about or to strongly disapprove of something.
Exclusion is defined as the act of leaving someone out or the act of being left out.
Reproof is an expression of disapproval.
The definition of admonition is advice or mild criticism.
Denunciation is defined as the act of condemning or accusing in public, or giving formal notice of the end of an agreement.
A reason or occasion for condemning.
A consideration, influence, or principle that dictates an ethical choice.
To give one's consent to; sanction; confirm
To allow; consent to; tolerate
The definition of allow means to permit or to give permission.
To give praise to; glorify.
Support from an important, renowned figure of a media (celebrity, politics, sports, etc.), to get back up.
Formal consent or sanction
The definition of a recommendation is something advised or suggested.
Encouragement is defined as an expression of support or approval, or is words or actions that assist or inspire someone or something.
Find another word for censures. In this page you can discover 82 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for censures, like: reprimands, blames, knocks, pans, vituperates, vilifies, upbraids, traduces, stigmatizes, scolds and reviles.