indelicate

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With full intent, the FCC now quite indelicately trenches on the First Amendment by seeking to know and then to evaluate the editorial content of the licensed broadcast media.
To put it indelicately, tell me one thing less appealing than owning something that once accommodated someone else's sweaty backside?
18) James McHugh, a member of the Professional Board of Editors and frequent contributor, takes a look at the Ohio Constitution's indelicately phrased ban on voting for any "idiot" or "insane person.
There was even an award for the best dressed lady, which was won by Anne Reid, who rather indelicately pointed out her prize-winning headwear was "PS15 from TK Maxx".
A universal gasp of horror went up as Millbrook indelicately crammed the catheter inside the dummy's urethra.
military official once indelicately phrased it, is "the turd in the punchbowl" of U.
Further, it mocks the exploitation of Latin America occurring in the service of cold war interests, but itself uses Latin places rather indelicately as a tool to understand troubling connections between postmodern poetics and totalitarian strategies of suppression.
Yet despite whatever the intelligentsia and Dmitry Medvedev may tell Brzezinski in their private chit-chats, the odds are long against regime change in this "wild country," as Ambassador Michael McFaul indelicately called it.
As for the thesis that democratic countries do not start wars, Riyadh could indelicately point to recent counter-examples.
And sure enough, by the time I came back for a second look, someone had ripped a piece of flagstone out of the walkway and indelicately shoved it over the hole, where it now, more or less, prevented a wholesale flood from each passing storm.
But they inevitably come out--tramping indelicately through woodlands and rooting through soil in search of food; destroying crops, polluting wetlands, imperiling forests, and spreading disease; endangering other species by ravaging their traditional food supplies.
In the past I have described John Ralston Saul as an intellectual fraud and poseur, as a merchant of 'betises,' as a French reviewer once indelicately put it.