References in periodicals archive ?
HOW bizarre that Mark Riordan (Letters, February 27) can castigate Paul McCartney about the situation in Iraq.
WHILE I have the greatest sympathy for the Menezes family, I am shocked at the way some commentators have used the tragic shooting to castigate Met police chief Sir Ian Blair or pre-empt the inquiry.
SCOTLAND manager Berti Vogts was forced to interrupt a post-match interview to castigate defender Christian Dailly for an outburst following the Euro 2004 defeat in Germany.
You might think it's fun to castigate the governor, guys,'' Davis said.
It might seem mealy-mouthed to castigate this proud man but that's what I do.
Led by a priest, family members and neighbors, the villagers castigate Martin, effectively driving him from the Artigat.
Their mission is not to castigate gang members but to promote peace,'' Morrison said.
As Gingrich was toppled, rivals already were targeting Livingston as just the sort of legislative technocrat, wide-spectrum compromiser and back-room friend of Democrats whom the revolutionaries of 1994 loved to castigate.
It didn't take much to paralyze Blake, a perfectionist who is quick to castigate himself in the best of times.
The practice of placing ash in the shape of a cross on the forehead stems from the biblical the Book of Genesis, where God castigates Adam and Eve.
She castigates the church for setting "sexual sin above all other sorts of offense," yet has spent the complete thrust of her article on nothing else but sex.
On the other hand, he is blind to almost all twentieth-century design (apart from its obvious defects, which he castigates endlessly) and to most modern art except the work of Matisse, whom he idolises, and a few other painters.