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IGNOMINY. Public disgrace, infamy, reproach, dishonor. Ignominy is the opposite of esteem. Wolff, Sec. 145. See Infamy.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
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KUALA LUMPUR: The ignominy of missing out on a World Cup berth looming large over its head, an under-pressure Indian men's hockey team would be hoping to open its campaign in the ninth Asia Cup with a morale-boosting win over Oman in Pool B, here today.
I perpetually suffered the ' ignominy and upset of my artwork never being selected for The Gallery
With this victory, the Indians escaped the ignominy of being beaten in the home series.
I hope other patients do not suffer the same ignominy of being placed in such a position.
Before his death in 1998, there would be occasional reports about Cleaver, each one less flattering as he slowly spun into a web of ignominy.
Before too long he fell out with Craig Bellamy and a deeply disappointing season ended in ignominy in April with an FA Cup semi-final thrashing by Manchester United and the on-pitch punch-up between Kieron Dyer and Lee Bowyer.
Herefordshire suffered the ignominy of becoming Dorset's first Championship victims for four years as the West Country team launched a successful run chase to end a rain-affected encounter.
Final ignominy for what little remains of the car is for it to be dropped into the back of a truck for the journey to a hammer mill, where the metal is sorted and unceremoniously shredded into palm-size pieces for recycling as raw material.
The International Organization for Migration (OIM) spokesperson, Fanny Polonia, said the DR is also among the world's top ten countries when it came to trafficking in human beings, sharing the ignominy with Thailand, Nigeria and the Philippines.
Sad, titillating disharmony prevails throughout when two of the activity's finer souls both go down the road to ignominy in the same Sports Illustrated Swimsuit Hail of Fame issue.
As Hall notes in The Cambridge Illustrated History of Ancient Greece, all three involved performance in an adversarial atmosphere "in open-air public arenas in front of a large mass of often extremely noisy and critical spectators." In these competitive exhibitions, she continues, "success conferred the highest prestige, and failure brought personal disappointment and public ignominy."
Thus God promised to send angels to warn Lot and his family that the general ignominy of the town would lead to annihilation.