Traducción de vituperative en Español:

vituperative

injurioso, adj.

Pronunciación /vʌɪˈtjuːp(ə)rətɪv//vəˈt(j)up(ə)rədɪv//vɪˈtjuːp(ə)rətɪv//vaɪˈt(j)upəˌreɪdɪv/

adjetivo

formal

  • 1

    injurioso
    • Professors shouldn't be singling out students in vituperative emails.
    • While I'm glad you stated your opinions without recourse to any name-calling or vituperative outbursts, I'm sorry to have to lay down the cards and tell you that you're flat out dead wrong.
    • His vituperative attacks have not made him a terribly popular figure on many campuses these days.
    • And I asked her the other night on this show why she thought people were so vituperative about her.
    • Consequently, statements that merely express opinion are not actionable as defamation, no matter how offensive, vituperative or unreasonable they may be.
    • He is known as a vindictive, vituperative, nasty, brutish political boss - but now we learn that he's also a pathetic cry baby.
    • The attacks on Australian judges in recent times have become more vituperative, more sustained and more intensely personal.
    • A working-class boy who got to Oxford and was called to the bar, the 68-year-old never acquired the knack of political subtlety or a public tone of voice which was less than vituperative.
    • But it became more vituperative, more personal, didn't it, Mark?
    • I thought it was one of those vituperative, ugly personal hate contributions I sometimes get which make me feel ill all day.
    • The assembly meeting was the scene of vituperative attacks on any attempt to mitigate the consequences of the victory.
    • Owing in large part to his frequent vituperative attacks on corporate America, he has so far not found much favor among institutional investors.
    • Her poems could be cajoling and vituperative, making love and war simultaneously, her sensual lyrics cohabiting with performance pieces.
    • In an editorial in the November issue the editor admits that the readers' responses to this article had been numerous, negative, and often vituperative.
    • His crude and vituperative language in exchanges with the Lord Chief Justice have bordered on a rejection of the rule of law.
    • Someone who works for my company was rather famously sacked recently for blogging about his work, and not even in a seriously vituperative way - just an occasional mild grizzle.
    • Finally, even I was struck into amazed silence by the vituperative and downright nasty anti-festive sentiments contained in the latest missive from the boys.
    • Moreover, the Liberals had just recently established a website feature attacking Conservatives in vituperative terms and claiming sole responsibility for attempts to save the centre.
    • Its lush harmonic arrangements conceal some vituperative and downright nasty lyrics, delivered in a deceptively deadpan manner.
    • Yet working-class people and lifestyles are subject to vituperative attacks.