spurning


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The second half saw a similar theme, with Gillespie spurning another opportunity to put the Bucks ahead.
Perceived Spurning. A 12-item measure of being spurned was adapted from the spurning scale developed by Cheuk, Wong, and Rosen (2000).
During the course t of their lifetime, de Beauvoir's mother was both proud of her daughter's intellectual accomplishments and ashamed of her blatant spurning of traditional mores.
There was little quarter given, with Dave Nottage and Ben Chamberlain spurning chances for the visitors.
Spurning a nineteenth-century ballet idiom, he developed his own modern dance language.
DrugScope said there was evidence growing numbers of clubbers were spurning the dance drug in the mistaken belief that cocaine was a safer option.
SHOPPERS are spurning mass-produced fast food for more upmarket alternatives.
United settled the better of the two teams but lacked a cutting edge when going forward despite some neat build-up play - Carl Asaba and Peter Ndlovu spurning good opportunities.
His actions on environmental issues include spurning the Kyoto protocol, an international effort to reduce global warming; overturning Bill Clinton's instituted limits to the amount of arsenic allowable in drinking water; lifting prohibitions against road-building in about a third of U.S.
Dylan puffs himself up with the declamatory intonations of Humphrey Bogart at the end of The Maltese Falcon, Mary Astor in his arms but spurning her pleas for deliverance: "I won't because all of me wants to." The rhythm is lost.
The understanding that such buildings are the common inheritance of us all gradually caused him to become a revolutionary communist, spurning Parliament as a cabal of established interests (as it was then, and certainly is now in a different way).