pejorative

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In the life of her husband ("The Life of John Hutchinson") she consistently uses the word "priest" pejoratively to express "anticlericalism" (lxviii).
The Times' public editor, Margaret Sullivan, weighed in on Twitter, indicating she was on the side of those who felt the description may have been used pejoratively.
The word "Jew" is used pejoratively in Germany and France, by non-Muslims also.
Many ethnic Russians pejoratively refer to people from the Caucasus as "blacks"; attitudes toward actual black people are naturally worse.
So acrimonious has this struggle become that the latter have pejoratively been labeled the "deviant current," and calls for its members to be expunged from national politics have become commonplace.
While Afro-Caribbean cultural productions are referred to pejoratively in Chauvet's novel, the ideas and know-how of the seventeenth-century protagonist of Conde's I, Tituba, Black Witch of Salem may be read as an Afro-Caribbean, spiritual "Enlightenment" that precedes that of Europe, as Miller argues.
Though the 13th amendment, which guarantees devolution of power to the provinces and comprises several other major concession to the Tamils, has often been pejoratively referred to as an "imported solution", rarely has it been subjected to such attack by parties within the ruling coalition.
Migrants were almost always pejoratively referred to as "miyas" or "Mymensingiyas" by locals to distinguish them from native Muslims, who are well accepted.
It is also expected to continue to provide economic aid and assist with what is pejoratively called ''nation-building,'' including the reform of Afghanistan's judicial system.
II "Bonias de Al&Mar" stands pejoratively for leftovers, for barrel scrapings, in Filipc's works if can paradoxically be interpreted as the remnants of resistance, the vestiges of a Utopian dream for society, culture, and politics.
Both accuse him, pejoratively, of being a "moderate.
In today's world, the phrase "polarizing force" is usually mentioned pejoratively to describe an influence in a complex situation that moves people away from central ground and compromise.