Even McBrayer sent him a letter to chide him about the resemblance.
I almost went up to chide him, but who was I to do that, when I had done the same at other times?
Our cars will chide us if we tailgate and watch us as we drive and jolt us awake if are distracted or drifting off to sleep.
The bipartisan panel will chide and scold the naughty bankers.
Forgive me any thing I may have said, that seems to chide my father.
Though I was a few minutes late for dinner, Miss Herbert did not chide me for delay.
She was very cold towards him to-day, but Mrs. Cathcart did not chide her.
I hardly know whether most to laugh at your freak or to chide you for its folly.'
It seemed so strange that she would no longer be free to console him, to chide him, to laugh at and with him.
Then at last they slowly returned, unrebuked, for no man had the heart to chide their daring.
late 12c., "scold, nag, rail," originally intransitive, from Old English cidan "to contend, quarrel, complain." Not found outside Old English (though Liberman says it is "probably related to OHG *kîdal 'wedge,'" with a sense evolution from "brandishing sticks" to "scold, reprove"). Past tense, past participle can be chided or chid or even (past participle) chidden (Shakespeare used it); present participle is chiding.