decry


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Not so, what we sceptics decry is the fact that he was given an unadvertised well-paid job that could be done by someone who lives in the real world.
His portrayal of the guys is incredibly believable, however much you might want to decry the sport of hunting.
Competitors may decry Tony Hawk's ever-expanding choices of promotional partners as being sell outs to the mainstream.
They decry the nearly total conversion of the Southeast's longleaf pine forests, which "were among the richest in terms of plant species of any [forest] community outside the tropics." Each chapter includes a brief "focus essay" from one of the nation's best writers, scientists, or conservation advocates.
Surveys have shown that while "experts" decry the practice, most newsletters seem to include one or two "grace issues" mailed after the official end of the subscription term.
Unable to decide which cause to support, lacking the confidence to make an independent ethical decision, or simply overwhelmed by the choice of evils to decry, Sawyer sought--out of desperation--to ally himself with all protesters and all causes.
Some decry what this means, especially in terms of the exclusion of other major African American writers.
The renowned rocket scientist Vasant Gowariker urged that Indians should not decry the nation's achievements nor be pessimistic about the future of the country.
On the groaning shelf of works that decry the decline of civil society in America, Michael Schudson's new book is welcome relief.
Bryan, Jr., MD, Florida Medical Association president, is quoted in the article "Doctors decry mandatory hospitalists," American Medical News, May 24/31, 1999, page 19: "We oppose any efforts to take patients away from physicians involuntarily.
A growing number of outdoor sportsmen (and, increasingly, women) say there is, and they decry the tendency to lump all hunters together as thrill killers motivated by bloodlust.
The willingness of the American religious establishment to participate in publicity stunts designed to place politicians in a favorable light hardly began with the Clinton presidency.) The Declaration goes on to decry the debasement of public trust and ethical norms which the President's behavior is believed to have engendered, going so far as to claim that the crisis raised the question of "whether the moral basis of the constitutional system itself will be lost."