She also insisted she was beaten by the U.S. Marshals, and railed against a media sketch artist for drawing a bad picture of her.
While Joya strongly opposes the Taliban, she has railed against the civilian deaths caused by international forces.
Sheehan has railed against President Barack Obama as she did against Bush.
Online, he railed against his dismissal, posting on Tumblr a bitter takedown of the network and studio.
I read a book he wrote in 1913 where he railed against how America squandered all of its wildlife.
On the railed platform-balcony girding its top I saw the figures of other guards standing, gazing down at Derek.
Was not his common talk, When the knaves have railed their fill, then will they hold their peace?'
And of these orders, none, be it observed, has railed against knowledge.
I railed at them for a couple of minutes, but it was mostly unfair.
The stoep, railed off, stood about four feet above the ground.
"horizontal bar passing from one post or support to another," c.1300, from Old French reille "bolt, bar," from Vulgar Latin *regla, from Latin regula "straight stick," diminutive form related to regere "to straighten, guide" (see regal). Used figuratively for thinness from 1872. To be off the rails in a figurative sense is from 1848, an image from the railroads. In U.S. use, "A piece of timber, cleft, hewed, or sawed, inserted in upright posts for fencing" [Webster, 1830].
"small wading bird," mid-15c., from Old French raale (13c.), related to râler "to rattle," of unknown origin, perhaps imitative of its cry.
"complain," mid-15c., from Middle French railler "to tease or joke" (15c.), perhaps from Old Provençal ralhar "scoff, to chat, to joke," from Vulgar Latin *ragulare "to bray" (cf. Italian ragghiare "to bray"), from Late Latin ragere "to roar," probably of imitative origin. See rally (v.2). Related: Railed; railing.