Definition of Reprehensibility

1. Noun. Being reprehensible; worthy of and deserving reprehension or reproof.

Generic synonyms: Evil, Evilness
Derivative terms: Reprehensible



Definition of Reprehensibility

1. Noun. The property of being reprehensible. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Reprehensibility Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Reprehensibility

reppings
repps
reprecipitate
reprecipitation
reprecipitations
repreeve
repreeved
repreeves
reprefe
reprehend
reprehended
reprehender
reprehenders
reprehending
reprehends
reprehensibility (current term)
reprehensible
reprehensibles
reprehensibly
reprehension
reprehensions
reprehensive
reprehensively
reprehensory
repreparation
reprepare
represent
representability
representable
representable functor

Literary usage of Reprehensibility

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Victorian Prose Masters: Thackeray--Carlyle--George Eliot--Matthew Arnold by William Crary Brownell (1901)
"The question of moral reprehensibility, of course, is quite aside, though the implication would be that, admitting degrees in moral reprehensibility, ..."

2. Victorian Prose Masters: Thackeray--Carlyle--George Eliot--Matthew Arnold by William Crary Brownell (1901)
"The question of moral reprehensibility, of course, is quite aside, though the implication would be that, admitting degrees in moral reprehensibility, ..."

3. Victorian Prose Masters: Thackeray--Carlyle--George Eliot--Matthew Arnold by William Crary Brownell (1901)
"The question of moral reprehensibility, of course, is quite aside, though the implication would be that, admitting degrees in moral reprehensibility, ..."

4. Victorian Prose Masters: Thackeray--Carlyle--George Eliot--Matthew Arnold by William Crary Brownell (1901)
"The question of moral reprehensibility, of course, is quite aside, though the implication would be that, admitting degrees in moral reprehensibility, ..."

5. Elements of Law Considered with Reference to Principles of General Jurisprudence by William Markby (1905)
"So there are degrees of reprehensibility in rashness and heedless- ness which we endeavour sometimes to express by the use of such words as 'gross' or ..."

6. Elements of Law Considered with Reference to Principles of General Jurisprudence by William Markby (1889)
"So there are degrees of reprehensibility in rashness and heedlessness which we endeavour sometimes to express by the use of such words as ' gross'' or ..."

7. American Journal of Philology by Project Muse, JSTOR (Organization) (1908)
"It is the senseless extravagance of the conduct of this person, rather than the moral reprehensibility of it, that outrages the speaker. ..."

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