Mr. President, you can speak out and help us confront this corrosive element, but time is running out.
If such a verdict is allowed to stand, it will be evidence of the deep and corrosive racism menacing Israel.
To date Obama has been determined not to talk about that, likely because to complain is to risk a corrosive quagmire.
Like all the wine guzzled in dark bars throughout this novel, anti-Semitism feels nourishing, but it is a sad, corrosive illusion.
And with that high moral dudgeon comes yet another risk to patients and hospitals: the corrosive effect of sanctimony.
One of these bricks has already gone to pieces, being entirely disintegrated by the corrosive influence of the London atmosphere.
Hers, if she ever had it, had been drenched in as ugly a lot of corrosive liquid as could be imagined.
In each case the preliminary irrigation with the corrosive sublimate solution is dispensed with.
The taste of it came on his lips, nauseating and corrosive like some kinds of poison.
The protochloride of mercury likewise sublimes, but it does not undergo fusion first, as is the case with the corrosive sublimate.
corrosive cor·ro·sive (kə-rō'sĭv, -zĭv)
Causing or tending to cause the gradual destruction of a substance by chemical action. n.
A substance having the capability or tendency to cause slow destruction.