Betty wastes no time in yanking Sally away from the table to admonish her.
Beard does admonish the tendency of both academics and popular authors to present speculation as historical truth.
When it came to politics, Robbins and Sarandon tended to espouse and admonish rather than try to persuade.
He even remembered to thank the voters and admonish cellphone companies for fleecing his fans.
The rule to admonish was a wise one, and was adopted to that end.
I would address you frankly and admonish you to go no more into such places.
In the next place, I have something about which I wish to admonish yourself.
Let him admonish, let him teach, let him forbid what is improper!
The philosophers among them continued to dispute, the clergy to admonish, the authors to write.
But does not the past admonish those of us who are Preachers and Teachers?
mid-14c., amonesten "remind, urge, exhort, warn, give warning," from Old French amonester (12c.) "urge, encourage, warn," from Vulgar Latin *admonestare, from Latin admonere "bring to mind, remind, suggest;" also "warn, advise, urge," from ad- "to" (see ad-) + monere "advise, warn" (see monitor (n.)).
The -d- was restored on Latin model. The ending was influenced by words in -ish (e.g. astonish, abolish). Related: Admonished; admonishing.