ungenerous

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Some sections of the 1996 Act have been more ungenerously interpreted to reflect the government's aim to pressure the ICSS to convert into national secondary schools.
Rather than asking for any "new right," they only wished "to declare and enforce those rights which they originally inherited, but which have ungenerously been withheld from them, rights which they as citizens of the state of New York may reasonably and rightfully claim.
What I am suggesting, admittedly rather ungenerously, is that when we confront a truly difficult challenge, one that American cultural programming is not well prepared to meet, we look for the "silver bullet," the big comprehensive solution.
Secondly, this is not about a one-off old people's Christmas party which you so ungenerously referred to.
For example, a person responding to a kind action of another person may feel guilt from acting ungenerously when he or she had the opportunity to repay the kind action with a generous response.
Westerbeck and Meyerowitz ungenerously reflect that '[h]er dead eye draws our compassion at the same time that the acquisitive gleam in her other eye, as it scans the street, makes us suspicious'.
She ungenerously speaks of her own first collection, very good on its own terms: "my first book was written completely in response to my contemporaries (not that i ever call or called them that), and especially my mentors.
Many of these writers generously acknowledge Islam's difference, but they also ungenerously want the latter not to devise political and economic systems based on its own traditions and worldviews" (p.
Dix, sometimes ungenerously referred to as a spinster school teacher, began visiting jails and almshouses and discovered to her amazement that they were full of people with mental disorders.
It was improper of me to steal it from her and turn it so ungenerously to my own ends.
Edmund's wrong is not against her, she points out, but springs from doing himself injury by thinking ungenerously of her intentions.