Probably with no small amount of shame, they go in and sign up for food stamps.
Come, take a tour through the Amanda Bynes Twitter Hall of shame.
For the first time in the film, shame is ashamed to show you what Brandon experiences.
The shame is that Amit and the Mossad did what spooks do with information they gather.
If he steps out in his sweatpants of shame, what hope is there for the rest of us?
It would have seemed like a shame to go back by sea, and miss all this.
"Oh, you were mean—mean—to shame me so," and floods of tears came again.
How it puts one to shame to hear such repentance with such a confession!'
When one thinks of all the fine work he might have accomplished, it seems a shame.
The crimes of his brother at first filled Timoleon with shame and sorrow.
Old English scamu, sceomu "feeling of guilt or disgrace; confusion caused by shame; disgrace, dishonor, insult, loss of esteem or reputation; shameful circumstance, what brings disgrace; modesty; private parts," from Proto-Germanic *skamo (cf. Old Saxon skama, Old Norse skömm, Swedish skam, Old Frisian scome, Dutch schaamte, Old High German scama, German Scham). The best guess is that this is from PIE *skem-, from *kem- "to cover" (covering oneself being a common expression of shame).
Until modern times English had a productive duplicate form in shand. An Old Norse word for it was kinnroði, literally "cheek-redness," hence, "blush of shame." Greek distinguished shame in the bad sense of "disgrace, dishonor" (aiskhyne) from shame in the good sense of "modesty, bashfulness" (aidos). To put (someone or something) to shame is mid-13c. Shame culture attested by 1947.
Old English scamian "be ashamed, blush, feel shame; cause shame," from the root of shame (n.). Cf. Old Saxon scamian, Dutch schamen, Old High German scamen, Danish skamme, Gothic skaman, German schämen sich. Related: Shamed; shaming.