condemnatory

listen to the pronunciation of condemnatory
Englisch - Türkisch
kınayıcı
(sıfat) kınayıcı
condemn
mahkûm etmek

Masum birini mahkum etmektense suçlu bir adamı kurtarmayı göze almak daha iyidir. - It is better to risk saving a guilty man than to condemn an innocent one.

condemn
{f} mahkum etmek

Masum birini mahkum etmektense suçlu bir adamı kurtarmayı göze almak daha iyidir. - It is better to risk saving a guilty man than to condemn an innocent one.

condemn
{f} ayıplamak
condemn
{f} kınamak

Doktorlar çifti kınamakta hatalıydılar. - The doctors were wrong to condemn the couple.

condemn
suçlamak
condemn
(Kanun) suçluluğunu açığa vurmak
condemn
(Kanun) cezaya çarptırmak
condemn
ayıpla
condemn
kullanıma uygunsuz bulmak
condemn
kına

Hükümetin etkinlikleri dünya çapında kınandı. - The government's actions were condemned worldwide.

Doktorlar çifti kınamakta hatalıydılar. - The doctors were wrong to condemn the couple.

condemning, censorious, denouncing
Eleştirici, ihbar kınayan
condemn
hüküm vermek
condemn
istimlak etmek
condemn
kamulaştırmak
condemn
el koymak
condemn
çarptırmak
condemn
(Tıp) İyi olmayacağına hüküm vermek (hasta, yara, vs.)
condemn
condemnable müsadere olunabilir
condemn
{f} huk. -in kullanılmasını resmen yasaklamak
condemn
mahkum edi

Mahkum edilen tüm insanlar öldürüldü. - All the people who had been condemned were killed.

Tom ölüme mahkûm edildi. - Tom was condemned to death.

condemn
{f} huk. kamulaştırmak, istimlak
condemn
kınanmaya layık
condemn
condemn to death idama mahkum etmek
condemn
{f} suçlu çıkarmak
condemn
kullanılamaz diye hüküm vermek
Englisch - Englisch
serving to condemn or censure
{a} passing condemnation, fatal
containing or imposing condemnation or censure; "a condemnatory decree
containing or imposing condemnation or censure; "a condemnatory decree"
Condemnatory means expressing strong disapproval. He was justified in some of his condemnatory outbursts. expressing strong disapproval
{s} condemning, censorious, denouncing
Condemning; containing or imposing condemnation or censure; as, a condemnatory sentence or decree
condemn
To scold sharply; to excoriate the perpetrators of

Bush condemns Mumbai Bombings.

condemn
To determine and declare (property) to be assigned to public use. See eminent domain
condemn
To declare (a vessel) to be forfeited to the government, to be a prize, or to be unfit for service
condemn
To adjudge (food or drink) as being unfit for human consumption
condemn
To adjudge (a building) as being unfit for habitation

The house was condemned after it was badly damaged by fire.

condemn
To judicially pronounce (someone) guilty
condemn
{v} to pass sentence upon, to blame
condemn
If circumstances condemn you to an unpleasant situation, they make it certain that you will suffer in that way. Their lack of qualifications condemned them to a lifetime of boring, usually poorly-paid work = doom
condemn
compel or force into a particular state or activity; "His devotion to his sick wife condemned him to a lonely existence
condemn
compel or force into a particular state or activity; "His devotion to his sick wife condemned him to a lonely existence"
condemn
If someone is condemned to a punishment, they are given this punishment. He was condemned to life imprisonment. appeals by prisoners condemned to death. = sentence
condemn
1 To take private property for public use, such as the building of a highway, with or without consent but for just compensation 2 To declare legally useless or unfit for habitation, as an unsafe building 3 To sentence to death a person convicted of a capital offense
condemn
pronounce a sentence on (somebody) in a court of law; "He was condemned to ten years in prison"
condemn
To pronounce a judicial sentence against; to sentence to punishment, suffering, or loss; to doom; with to before the penalty
condemn
To scold sharply
condemn
declare or judge unfit; "The building was condemned by the inspector"
condemn
To declare the guilt of; to make manifest the faults or unworthiness of; to convict of guilt
condemn
To amerce or fine; with in before the penalty
condemn
Condemn (ken-dèm´) verb, transitive 1 To pronoun ce to be wrong; to disapprove of; to censure 2 To declare the guilt of; to make manifest the faults or unworthiness of; to convict of guilt 3 To pronoun ce a judicial sentence against; to sentence to punishment, suffering, or loss; to doom; -- with to before the penalty
condemn
{f} denounce; convict, declare guilty
condemn
Ssziszer Aaqeb
condemn
If authorities condemn a building, they officially decide that it is not safe and must be pulled down or repaired. State officials said the court's ruling clears the way for proceedings to condemn buildings in the area. see also condemned
condemn
To confer some sort of eternal divine punishment upon
condemn
To pronounce to be wrong; to disapprove of; to censure
condemn
demonstrate the guilt of (someone); "Her strange behavior condemned her"
condemn
express strong disapproval of; "We condemn the racism in South Africa"; "These ideas were reprobated"
condemn
declare or judge unfit; "The building was condemned by the inspector" express strong disapproval of; "We condemn the racism in South Africa"; "These ideas were reprobated" demonstrate the guilt of (someone); "Her strange behavior condemned her" compel or force into a particular state or activity; "His devotion to his sick wife condemned him to a lonely existence
condemn
To mark (a building, for example) for destruction
condemn
If you condemn something, you say that it is very bad and unacceptable. Political leaders united yesterday to condemn the latest wave of violence Graham was right to condemn his players for lack of ability, attitude and application. a document that condemns sexism as a moral and social evil. = denounce condone
condemn
To adjudge or pronounce to be unfit for use or service; to adjudge or pronounce to be forfeited; as, the ship and her cargo were condemned
condemn
To doom to be taken for public use, under the right of eminent domain
condemnatory

    Silbentrennung

    con·dem·na·to·ry

    Aussprache

    Etymologie

    [ k&n-'dem ] (transitive verb.) 14th century. Middle English, from Middle French condemner, from Latin condemnare, from com- + damnare to condemn; more at DAMN.

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