The Election Oracle finds the word "economy" to garner neither prolonged praise nor scorn online.
Rohingyas are viewed with particular suspicion and scorn for their religion and distinctly dark skin.
Heap praise, not scorn, on physicians who are brave and caring enough to recommend cannabis when appropriate.
To conservatives, scorn by the media is even considered "a badge of honor," if I may quote Dan Quayle.
This idea fell out of favor in the last century—and was looked on with scorn as “unscientific.”
scorn and satire were freely used, so that the anxiety of the friends of Lincoln was awakened.
It seemed as if she grew an inch taller in her scorn of the Inspector's saying.
If Piment should come along here, he would not scorn such a beautiful chance.
In his very first independent play he answered the scorners with scorn.
She had not repelled him; she had not silenced him entirely; she had not listened to him and then answered him with scorn.
c.1200, a shortening of Old French escarn "mockery, derision, contempt," a common Romanic word (cf. Spanish escarnio, Italian scherno) of Germanic origin, from Proto-Germanic *skarnjan "mock, deride" (cf. Old High German skern "mockery, jest, sport," Middle High German scherzen "to jump with joy").
Probably influenced by Old French escorne "affront, disgrace," which is a back-formation from escorner, literally "to break off (someone's) horns," from Vulgar Latin *excornare (source of Italian scornare "treat with contempt"), from Latin ex- "without" (see ex-) + cornu "horn" (see horn (n.)).
c.1200, from Anglo-French, Old North French escarnir (Old French escharnir), from the source of scorn (n.). Cf. Old High German skernon, Middle Dutch schernen. Related: Scorned; scorning. Forms in Romanic languages influenced by confusion with Old French escorner "deprive of horns," hence "deprive of honor or ornament, disgrace."