Still, Bergé insisted that he did not get overly involved or censure the film in any way.
In this way, we both celebrate and censure women who act “like men” in order to succeed professionally.
The article states that the agency could have voted sanctions against Maco ranging from censure to disbarment.
Or even to be able to count on the support of elected legislators who could, if they wished, censure you.
Meanwhile, the Anti-Defamation League issued a statement deploring the state GOP for its failure to censure Duke.
What cause of censure have you, then, if I am no to say ill-will against my Anne?
With an influence so great she had simply said, "Spare of censure this man for my sake."
I was told there was a censure from the Sorbonne, but this I could not believe.
Should we not be particularly careful to keep clear of the faults we censure?
The vote of censure was carried; and those who had moved it hoped that the managers would resign in disgust.
late 14c., originally ecclesiastical, from Latin censura "judgment, opinion," also "office of a censor," from census, past participle of censere "appraise, estimate, assess" (see censor (n.)). General sense of "a finding of fault and an expression of condemnation" is from c.1600.
1580s, from censure (n.) or else from French censurer, from censure (n.). Related: Censured; censuring.
Such men are so watchful to censure, that the have seldom much care to look for favourable interpretations of ambiguities, to set the general tenor of life against single failures, or to know how soon any slip of inadvertency has been expiated by sorrow and retractation; but let fly their fulminations, without mercy or prudence, against slight offences or casual temerities, against crimes never committed, or immediately repented. [Johnson, "Life of Sir Thomas Browne," 1756]