References in periodicals archive ?
Otherwise it encourages charities to browbeat us into giving.
Similarly, people with alternative lifestyles could start their own sect where they do not have to butt heads to prove their right to exist or browbeat others to bend their principles.
You browbeat, cajole and bribe the staff into learning System Y.
Is the boss now calling "time" on the man who was feared by Cabinet Ministers and who, seemingly, enjoyed trying to browbeat political journalists?
The "different realities" that, first, various writers seem to be envisioning and, later, various ethnic and "politically correct" groups intensely champion, before long seem to keep him awake at nights not by their mind-expanding challenge to accepted paradigms, but by their troublesome naivete, ineptitude, unfairness, and tendency to successfully browbeat Kernan's employers.
In Irma Vep, there's a scene where a Neanderthal interviewer tries to browbeat Maggie Cheung into saying that the art cinema of people like Rene Vidal is finished, kaput; he crows over the master-race of action heroes (Arnold Schwarzenegger, Jean-Claude Van Damme) that takes movies back to the stone age.
TALKING cigarette packets could soon join the fight to browbeat smokers into quitting their unhealthy habit.
One is becoming accustomed to reading the results of such surveys routinely published in the Western Mail and discussed on BBC Radio Wales and BBC television's Dragon's Eye programmes, to the extent that one may conclude that there's a concerted attempt by the media in Wales to browbeat waverers into submission.
The claim of overfeeding has been roundly rejected by the people who should know, namely the RSPB, yet Coventry City Council has felt the need to browbeat an elderly resident into curtailing her trivial pastime of feeding birds in her garden.
If the people do not approve of their scheme, they intend to keep resubmitting it to them until they finally browbeat or bribe enough votes to pass it.
In 1997, the Senate browbeat the NIH into reversing a statement that routine annual mammograms should not be recommended for all women in their 40s.
Steel describes how Kennedy successfully browbeat Manchester into a slightly more favorable portrait of Johnson, and closes the incident with the judgment of a Kennedy aide that the ensuing Manchester controversy "did more than anything else to affix the image of ruthlessness on Bob Kennedy.