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Remonstrate synonyms

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To participate in a public demonstration in opposition to (something):
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  1. To participate in a public demonstration in opposition to (something):
  2. (Law) To declare an objection and reservation of rights of (a claim being made) while taking an action that would otherwise imply consent or agreement.
  3. To express disapproval; object; dissent
To reason earnestly with someone in an effort to dissuade or correct; remonstrate.
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  1. To reason earnestly with someone in an effort to dissuade or correct; remonstrate.
  2. To reason with a person earnestly, objecting to that person's actions or intentions; remonstrate (with)
  3. To say in protest; object:
To deny the legal sufficiency of an adversary’s claim, without admitting or denying the truth of the underlying facts, usually on a technical legal basis rather than the merits of the claim; to file a demurrer. To deny the legal sufficiency of an adversary’s claim, without admitting or denying the truth of the underlying facts, usually on a technical legal basis rather than the merits of the claim; to file a demurrer.
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  1. To deny the legal sufficiency of an adversary’s claim, without admitting or denying the truth of the underlying facts, usually on a technical legal basis rather than the merits of the claim; to file a demurrer. To deny the legal sufficiency of an adversary’s claim, without admitting or denying the truth of the underlying facts, usually on a technical legal basis rather than the merits of the claim; to file a demurrer.
  2. To voice opposition; object:
  3. To hesitate because of one's doubts or objections; have scruples; object
To judge the merits and faults of; analyze and evaluate:
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  1. To judge the merits and faults of; analyze and evaluate:
  2. To find fault with:
  3. To act as a critic.
(followed by with) To criticize (something) excessively
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  1. (followed by with) To criticize (something) excessively
To comment (on or upon), esp. with disapproval; criticize adversely
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  1. To comment (on or upon), esp. with disapproval; criticize adversely
  2. To remark or comment critically, usually with strong disapproval or censure.
To express strong disapproval of
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  1. To express strong disapproval of
  2. To express strong disapproval of or criticize severely, especially in an official capacity:
To find fault with angrily; rebuke or chide severely
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  1. To find fault with angrily; rebuke or chide severely
  2. To reprimand or criticize harshly and usually angrily.
  3. To use abusive language habitually
To cause continual discomfort, pain, etc.
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  1. To cause continual discomfort, pain, etc.
  2. To keep troubling, worrying, etc.
  3. To annoy by continual scolding, faultfinding, complaining, urging, etc.
To feel and express disapproval of; plead against
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  1. To feel and express disapproval of; plead against
  2. (Archaic) To try to avert by prayer
  3. (Computers) To mark (a component of a software standard) as obsolete to warn against its use in the future so that it may be phased out.
To accuse in return.
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  1. To accuse in return.
  2. To counter one accusation with another.
  3. To answer an accuser by accusing that person in return; reply with a countercharge
To speak out against strongly and openly; denounce
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  1. To speak out against strongly and openly; denounce
  2. To depreciate (currency, for example) by official proclamation or by rumor.
  3. To express disapproval of (a person); denounce:
To speak of in a slighting or disrespectful way.
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  1. To speak of in a slighting or disrespectful way.
  2. To speak slightingly of; show disrespect for; belittle
  3. To dishonor by a comparison with what is inferior; to lower in rank or estimation by actions or words; to speak slightingly of; to depreciate; to undervalue.
To have an unfavorable opinion:
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  1. To have an unfavorable opinion:
  2. To refuse to approve; reject.
  3. To have or express an unfavorable opinion of; consider (something) wrong; condemn
To present a dissenting or opposing argument; raise an objection:
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  1. To present a dissenting or opposing argument; raise an objection:
  2. To bring forward as a reason, instance, etc.; adduce
  3. To put forward in or as a reason for opposition; offer as criticism:
To attempt to prove by reasoning; maintain or contend:
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  1. To attempt to prove by reasoning; maintain or contend:
  2. To persuade or influence (another), as by presenting reasons:
  3. To put forth reasons for or against something:
To bring a legal case testing the validity of an action, particularly by the government.
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  1. To bring a legal case testing the validity of an action, particularly by the government.
  2. To summon to action, effort, or use; stimulate:
  3. An objection, exception, or other formal questioning of the capability or legal qualifications of a person, the existence of a right, or the legality of an action or thing. An objection, exception, or other formal questioning of the capability or legal qualifications of a person, the existence of a right, or the legality of an action or thing. An objection by a party or a lawyer to a potential juror or jury panel and his or her request that a judge disqualify the individual or the panel from hearing that party’s cause or trial. To call into question.
To voice opposition; object:
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  1. To voice opposition; object:
  2. To deny the legal sufficiency of an adversary’s claim, without admitting or denying the truth of the underlying facts, usually on a technical legal basis rather than the merits of the claim; to file a demurrer. To deny the legal sufficiency of an adversary’s claim, without admitting or denying the truth of the underlying facts, usually on a technical legal basis rather than the merits of the claim; to file a demurrer.
  3. To hesitate because of one's doubts or objections; have scruples; object
To leave out; exclude:
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  1. To leave out; exclude:
  2. (Now Rare) To object; take exception
  3. To object:
To reason earnestly with someone in an effort to dissuade or correct; remonstrate.
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  1. To reason earnestly with someone in an effort to dissuade or correct; remonstrate.
  2. To reason with a person earnestly, objecting to that person's actions or intentions; remonstrate (with)
  3. To say in protest; object:
To make a violent verbal attack; talk or write bitterly (against); rail
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  1. To make a violent verbal attack; talk or write bitterly (against); rail
  2. To give vent to angry disapproval; protest vehemently.
To present a dissenting or opposing argument; raise an objection:
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  1. To present a dissenting or opposing argument; raise an objection:
  2. To put forward in or as a reason for opposition; offer as criticism:
  3. To bring forward as a reason, instance, etc.; adduce
To participate in a public demonstration in opposition to (something):
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  1. To participate in a public demonstration in opposition to (something):
  2. To express disapproval; object; dissent
  3. (Law) To declare an objection and reservation of rights of (a claim being made) while taking an action that would otherwise imply consent or agreement.
To drive or move (a ball, etc.) by striking with the foot
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  1. To drive or move (a ball, etc.) by striking with the foot
  2. To oppose by argument; protest.
  3. (Informal) To object strongly; complain; grumble
To utter a harsh scream; screech.
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  1. To utter a harsh scream; screech.
  2. To utter a loud, harsh cry, as a parrot or chicken does
  3. (Informal) To complain or protest noisily or peevishly.
Find another word for remonstrate. In this page you can discover 37 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for remonstrate, like: protest, expostulate, demur, criticize, find-fault, pick flaws, animadvert, censure, scold, nag and deprecate.