the male fools and reprobates
will never want for partners, while there are so many of the other sex to match them; but do you follow my advice.
As to the three reprobates
, as I justly call them, though they were much civilised by their settlement compared to what they were before, and were not so quarrelsome, having not the same opportunity; yet one of the certain companions of a profligate mind never left them, and that was their idleness.
The selectman nodded to the constable; and there sat the light-heeled reprobate
in the stocks; or if he danced, it was round the whipping-post, which might be termed the Puritan Maypole.
I do not suppose that you would deliberately form an absolute engagement of that nature without acquainting your mother and myself, or at least, without being convinced that we should approve of your choice; but I cannot help fearing that you may be drawn in, by the lady who has lately attached you, to a marriage which the whole of your family, far and near, must highly reprobate
He spits them out with a remorseful air, for he feels that it is in his nature to be an unimprovable reprobate
and that it's no good HIS trying to keep awake, for HE won't never know nothink.
I had not yet learnt how contradictory is human nature; I did not know how much pose there is in the sincere, how much baseness in the noble, nor how much goodness in the reprobate
This gross and palpable reprobate
greatly took my fancy.
Simon de Montfort was no man to mince words, and it is doubtless that the old reprobate
who sued for his daughter's hand heard some unsavory truths from the man who had twice scandalized England's nobility by his rude and discourteous, though true and candid, speeches to the King.
Telepasse, you old reprobate
, tell 'm boys clear out along beach.
Thy Father, who is holy, wise, and pure, Suffers the hypocrite or atheous priest To tread his sacred courts, and minister About his altar, handling holy things, Praying or vowing, and voutsafed his voice To Balaam reprobate
, a prophet yet Inspired: disdain not such access to me.
This fellow--I grieve to say my brother's son: a reprobate
and profligate, stained with every mean and selfish crime--this fellow, coming here today to disturb a solemn ceremony, and knowing that the consequence of his presenting himself in another man's house at such a time, and persisting in remaining there, must be his being kicked into the streets and dragged through them like the vagabond he is--this fellow, mark you, brings with him his sister as a protection, thinking we would not expose a silly girl to the degradation and indignity which is no novelty to him; and, even after I have warned her of what must ensue, he still keeps her by him, as you see, and clings to her apron-strings like a cowardly boy to his mother's.
For by it you are rendered infamous, and driven, like lepers of old, out of society; at least, from the society of all but wicked and reprobate
persons; for no others will associate with you.