inveigh

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Professor Kaserman has just published a book urging a market for organs, and a new collection of essays, Entrepreneurial Economics, has two chapters inveighing against the ban on payments for organs.
Any number of workshops and general sessions "preached to the choir," inveighing them, in turn, to also preach to the choir back home.
She was inveighing against allowing check cashers to participate in the Treasury Department's Electronic Funds Transfer program, which seeks to provide direct deposit accounts for federal employees and benefit recipients.
216), through inveighing against 'death-dealing commas'
LaBarbera, president of Americans for Truth About Homosexuality, was inveighing against gays and lesbians at a press conference in April, shortly before the Millennium March on Washington.
Long before this final rupture some, such as William Morris, were inveighing against the seemingly all-pervasive industrial products and advocating the preservation of the spirit of the folk tradition.
Hobbes argues that the virtue of impartiality is lacking in Lucan, who "shews himself openly in the Pompeyan Faction, inveighing against Caesar throughout his Poem, like Cicero against Cataline or Marc Antony; and is therefore justly reckon'd by Quintilian as a Rhetorician rather than a Poet.
Every journalist, myself included, was writing deprecatory articles inveighing against the surge of inflation, the sudden rise in the price of imports, and the painful social consequences that would follow.
Their paradigm of free speech is that of the street-corner radical, inveighing from his or her soap-box unhindered by police authorities.
The images of pilgrimage and encounter get fleshed out in some extraordinary ways today: in the meetings of bishops wishing to change the teachings on sexuality and marriage and others who want to hold the line; in the words of a cardinal inveighing against a church stuck in nostalgia and another arguing for a magisterium that listens to the faithful; in the Irish church reeling from that country's overwhelming approval of same-sex marriage; in the Salvadoran church's joyous celebration of the overdue beatification of Archbishop Oscar Romero; in the nervousness of some in the Catholic community over the impending encyclical on the environment.
I remember my father pounding his palm and inveighing against "those damn liberal Democrats," his eyes bulging as he sputtered the words.
Janis Elsbergs may very well be regarded as a transitional figure, a nexus between what is usually referred to as the Second National Awakening and the radical contemporaries who, though not openly inveighing against their predecessors, simply ignore the past and its coryphaei.