umbrage


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Related to umbrage: take umbrage
References in periodicals archive ?
wal| An eagle-eyed shopper at Morrisons in |Rhyl took umbrage with one fellow customer who had parked across two bays
D'YOU get the feeling there are covens of the lonely before their television sets, all longing for the excitement of taking umbrage? They were in full cry this week, their quarry an advertisement for a skin moisturiser that parodied the umpteen interviews all journalists have with junkies.
Summary: The umbrage industry is working overtime this week.
to take umbrage, lift wings and flap, rush long snake-like necks across
I will admit I took umbrage to Mike whipping on my .44 specials, however, I stand with Mike.
Gerald Davis had taken umbrage at being told off at a tanning shop for undressing in front of staff.
Reader MARSHALL CARTER-TRIPP takes umbrage at MARK SCHMITT's column ("Machinery of Progress") suggesting progressives are partially responsible for the Obama administration's successes and failures: "Schmitt tells us that expecting actual change to be implemented by Obama is unfair given that the 'success of his presidency and this Congress ...
How about a big, squishy, orange Umbrage? Whoever leaves as the most aggrieved party could take Umbrage with them, but they'd then be responsible for its care and feeding, until somebody else took Umbrage.
30) taking umbrage at the "errors" on the May 23 cover might have noted, as was clear in the credits, that it is from a 1925 French publication for children, Le Petit Inventeur.
I take umbrage at being insulted for being English so I try to treat others the way I like to be treated, and not insult them in return.
If the Israelis take umbrage and return fire tenfold, who can blame them?
I take great umbrage with reader Brant Boyce's assessment that a degree is only as good as the school that grants it.