vice-ridden

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Below, abandoned sofas and used condoms line an area behind a car park off the vice-ridden street
Whereas before those lukewarm Christians led selfish and vice-ridden lives; now they have become active and exemplary church members.
Ideologies comprise ideas, and, generally speaking (again), virtuous people hew to good ideas and the vice-ridden to bad ones.
Most of us growing up there assumed that Tijuana was primarily a vice-ridden hole where tourists went to gamble or misbehave.
Eva Johanna Holmberg's methodical treatment of what seems to have been thought about contemporary Jews in early modern England is a noteworthy addition to Ashgate's series on "Transculuralisms, 1400-1700." The underlying assumption of this straightforward study is that Jews were good indicators of what might be thought of as "the present state of the world" insofar as they "made the places they inhabited seem either multicultural and cosmopolitan or corrupt and vice-ridden" (151).
At the other end of the spectrum, Sagarra's 1932 novel Vida Privada culminates with the sad tale of a voyeuristic, debauched, and decadent group of upper-class Barcelonans who go slumming in the Fifth District, expecting to be titillated, only to find themselves disgusted and driven to pity--but still realizing that their own reality, their own world, was far more corrupt and vice-ridden than anything they could find in the slums.
THIS major historical drama series, set in vice-ridden Georgian London, follows the fortunes of novelist Henry Fielding and his brother John, the men who created the modern police force.
Notorious in antiquity for his decadent, tyrannical rule, Nero was presumably selected as an example of unfettered luxury or vice-ridden authority.
It was once said to be nearly lawless, corrupt and vice-ridden, a moral cesspool.
IAN McDiarmid and Iain Glen (pictured) head the cast in this major new historical drama series set in vice-ridden Georgian London.
The five-parter is set in the vice-ridden world of Georgian London and brings to life the story of the very first 'cops'.
The author, who lives Madrid, has won favourable reviews for the book which rips into British society, examining class, religion, loveless families, vice-ridden public schools, as well as the British stiff-upper-lip.