Under the storm of denunciation
Brissenden complacently sipped his toddy and affirmed that everything the other said was quite true, with the exception of the magazine editors.
If he had heard what Emily had heard at the time of her aunt's last illness, he would have called to mind Miss Letitia's betrayal of her interest in some man unknown, whom she believed to have been beguiled by Miss Jethro--and he would have perceived that the vindictive hatred, thus produced, must have inspired the letter of denunciation
which the schoolmistress had acknowledged.
She was terrific in denunciation
of the girl's wickedness.
WOULD be the most appropriate motto for this chapter, because, intimidated by the threats, denunciations
, and complaints showered upon me in consequence of taking the liberty to end a certain story as I liked, I now yield to the amiable desire of giving satisfaction, and, at the risk of outraging all the unities, intend to pair off everybody I can lay my hands on.
Lycidas' is one of the supreme English elegies; though the grief which helps to create its power sprang more from the recent death of the poet's mother than from that of the nominal subject, his college acquaintance, Edward King, and though in the hands of a lesser artist the solemn denunciation
of the false leaders of the English Church might not have been wrought into so fine a harmony with the pastoral form.
Years ago, when he had been a king of thieves and the most famous figure in Paris, he had often received wild communications of approval, denunciation
, or even love; but one had, somehow, stuck in his memory.
Was it to stop that denunciation
that the crime had been committed?
Mr Allworthy answered to all this, and much more, which the captain had urged on this subject, "That, however guilty the parents might be, the children were certainly innocent: that as to the texts he had quoted, the former of them was a particular denunciation
against the Jews, for the sin of idolatry, of relinquishing and hating their heavenly King; and the latter was parabolically spoken, and rather intended to denote the certain and necessary consequences of sin, than any express judgment against it.