strong language


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Related to strong language: foul language
See: expletive
References in classic literature ?
This is strong language, William Guppy," returns Mr.
Mrs Squeers, when excited, was accustomed to use strong language, and, moreover, to make use of a plurality of epithets, some of which were of a figurative kind, as the word peacock, and furthermore the allusion to Nicholas's nose, which was not intended to be taken in its literal sense, but rather to bear a latitude of construction according to the fancy of the hearers.
McCarthy the elder using very strong language to his son, and she saw the latter raise up his hand as if to strike his father.
Summary: Bhopal (Madhya Pradesh) [India], Jan 8 (ANI): After sparking an uproar for using some very strong language against Congress leader Jyotiraditya Scindia, Bharatiya Janata Party (BJP) leader Radhe Shyam Dhakad has explained what he actually meant.
Forgive the strong language but if it's good enough for an MP to say than I guess it's good enough for me.
ALIVERPOOL theatre company is promising to showcase the "real" Margaret Thatcher in a touring production that comes to the city this week - with "no strong language .
But in "Mel Bochner: Strong Language," opening today at The Jewish Museum, Bochner's career-long exploration of language, meaning, and the space in between makes a bold impression of its own.
Please note: Billy Elliot The Musical contains strong language and some scenes of confrontation between policemen and miners.
Meanwhile, Kali, a 20-year-old singer, has Williams syndrome, a rare genetic disorder that causes development problems, but is characterised by cheerfulness and strong language skills.
Ofcom has warned broadcasters that "in general listeners do not expect to hear strong language during the day on radio", regardless of whether children might hear it.
The hyped reality show opens with a warning of adult themes with strong language and nudity - and it doesn't disappoint.