listen to the pronunciation of scandal
İngilizce - Türkçe

Gösteri küçük çaplı bir rezalet çıkardı. - The exhibition caused a minor scandal.

{i} skandal

Skandalla ilgili yapacak bir şeyleri var. - They have something to do with the scandal.

Bir bankacılık skandalı Capitol Hill'i baştan başa süpürüyor. - A banking scandal is sweeping across Capitol Hill.

kara çalma
{i} rezil
{i} karalama
rezil kimse
{i} yüz karası
scandalize rezalet çıkararak bir kimseyi mahcup edip şaşırtmak
scandal sheet
dedikodu gazetesi
teapot dome scandal
demlik kubbe skandalı
wiretapping scandal
telekulak skandalı
cause a scandal
rezalet çıkarmak
create a scandal
olay çıkarmak
{s} dedikoducu
{s} rezil, kepaze, lekeleyici, utanılacak, çok ayıp
{s} iftiralı
{s} kepaze

Dan'ın mesajları kepazeydi. - Dan's messages were scandalous.

talk scandal
dedikodu yapmak
talk scandal
ileri geri konuşmak
İngilizce - İngilizce
Defamatory talk; gossip, slander

According to village scandal, they weren't even married.

Religious discredit; an act or behaviour which brings a religion into discredit
An incident or event that disgraces or damages the reputation of the persons or organization involved

Their affair was reported as a scandal by most tabloids.

Wide-spread moral outrage, indignation, as over an offence to decency

When their behaviour was made public it caused a great scandal.

Damage to one's reputation

The incident brought considerable scandal to his family.

Something which hinders acceptance of religious ideas or behaviour; a stumbling-block or offense
{v} to disgrace, to defame
{n} a disgrace, a reproachful aspersin
Anything alleged in pleading which is impertinent, and is reproachful to any person, or which derogates from the dignity of the court, or is contrary to good manners
{i} outrage, offense; rumor, malicious gossip; dishonor, disgrace
Conduct which is the occasion of sin to another person
A scandal is a situation or event that is thought to be shocking and immoral and that everyone knows about. a financial scandal
Moral outrage; offence to decency
Damage to personal reputation
Reproachful aspersion; opprobrious censure; defamatory talk, uttered heedlessly or maliciously
To scandalize; to offend
An incident or event that brings disgrace, or damages the reputation of the persons or organization involved
Scandal is talk about the shocking and immoral aspects of someone's behaviour or something that has happened. He loved gossip and scandal
To treat opprobriously; to defame; to asperse; to traduce; to slander
Defamatory talk; gossip
means properly a pitfall or snare laid for an enemy; hence a stumbling-block, and morally an aspersion (Greek, skandalon ) “We preach Christ crucified, unto the Jews a [scandal] ”- 1 Cor i 23 The Hill of scandal So Milton calls the Mount of Olives, because King Solomon built thereon “an high place for Chemosh, the abomination of Moab; and for Moloch, the abomination of the children of Ammon” (1 Kings xi 7)
Offense caused or experienced; reproach or reprobation called forth by what is regarded as wrong, criminal, heinous, or flagrant: opprobrium or disgrace
disgraceful gossip about the private lives of other people a disgraceful event
disgraceful gossip about the private lives of other people
disapproval If you say that something is a scandal, you are angry about it and think that the people responsible for it should be ashamed. It is a scandal that a person can be stopped for no reason by the police. = disgrace. Black Sox scandal Crédit Mobilier scandal Teapot Dome scandal Watergate scandal
a disgraceful event
scandal of particularity
The difficulty of regarding a single individual man (Jesus) as being the saviour for all men
scandal sheet
You can refer to newspapers and magazines which print mainly stories about sex and crime as scandal sheets. A periodical, such as a newspaper, that habitually prints gossip or scandalous stories
Having been the subject of a scandal; disgraced
Simple past tense and past participle of scandalize
Present participle of scandalize
wrong, immoral, causing a scandal

The thing made a big stir in the town, too, and a good many come out flatfooted and said it was scandalous to separate the mother and the children that way.

{a} disgraceful, shameful, base, vile
{a} shamefully, censoriously
Black Sox scandal
U.S. baseball scandal, centring on the charge that eight members of the Chicago White Sox had been bribed to lose the 1919 World Series to the Cincinnati Reds. Five of those accused admitted to a grand jury that they had thrown the series, but their signed confessions later disappeared. Although all eight players were acquitted in 1921, commissioner Kenesaw Mountain Landis banned them from playing for life
Teapot Dome scandal
Secret leasing of U.S. government land to private interests. In 1922 oil reserves at Teapot Dome, Wyo., and Elk Hills, Calif., were improperly leased to private oil companies by Secretary of the Interior Albert Fall, who accepted cash gifts and no-interest loans from the companies. When the leases became known, Congress directed Pres. Warren G. Harding to cancel them. A later investigation revealed illegal actions by several government officials, some of whom later received fines and short prison sentences. The scandal became a symbol of government corruption
Watergate scandal
(1972-74) Political scandal involving illegal activities by Pres. Richard Nixon's administration. In June 1972 five burglars were arrested after breaking into the Democratic Party's national headquarters at the Watergate Hotel complex in Washington, D.C. Within a few days of their arrest at the Watergate, charges of burglary and wiretapping were brought against the five and two others, including a former White House aide and G. Gordon Liddy, general counsel for the Committee to Reelect the President. Nixon and his aides steadfastly denied that anyone in the administration had been involved, despite persistent press reports to the contrary, and in November 1972 Nixon was easily reelected. In January 1973 the trial of the burglars was held before Judge John Sirica; five pleaded guilty and two were convicted by a jury. Sirica's direct questioning of witnesses revealed details of a cover-up by H.R. Haldeman, John D. Ehrlichman, and John W. Dean. They and Attorney General Richard G. Kleindienst resigned in April. The new attorney general, Elliot L. Richardson (1920-98), appointed Archibald Cox (b. 1912) as special prosecutor. A Senate committee under Samuel Ervin held televised hearings in which the existence of tapes of conversations in the president's office was disclosed. Cox and Ervin subpoenaed the tapes, but Nixon refused to relinquish them and ordered Cox fired (Oct. 20, 1973). Richardson resigned in protest, and the public outcry eventually forced Nixon to surrender the tapes (December 8), which revealed clear signs of his involvement in the cover-up. In July 1974 the Judiciary Committee of the House of Representatives passed three articles of impeachment against Nixon. On August 5 Nixon supplied three tapes that clearly implicated him in the cover-up. Though Nixon continued to insist that he had not committed any offenses, he resigned on Aug. 8, 1974. He was pardoned a month later by his successor, Gerald Ford
made a scandal
created a public outrage, committed outrageous acts
public scandal
controversy, act which causes public disgrace
rocked by scandal
shocked by the outrageous act, outraged by the scandal
past of scandalize
Tending to cause a scandal; scandalous
{i} act of creating a scandal, act of causing an outrage; act of shocking or offending with immorality
Scandalous behaviour or activity is considered immoral and shocking. He spoke of scandalous corruption and incompetence. + scandalously scan·dal·ous·ly He asked only that Ingrid stop behaving so scandalously
malicious, defamatory
Scandalous stories or remarks are concerned with the immoral and shocking aspects of someone's behaviour or something that has happened. Newspaper columns were full of scandalous tales
giving offense to moral sensibilities and injurious to reputation; "scandalous behavior"; "the wicked rascally shameful conduct of the bankrupt"- Thackeray; "the most shocking book of its time"
Defamatory; libelous; as, a scandalous story
{s} outrageous, shocking; disgraceful, shameful; defamatory, libelous; preoccupied with scandal
disapproval You can describe something as scandalous if it makes you very angry and you think the people responsible for it should be ashamed. It is absolutely scandalous that a fantastic building like this is just left to rot away. a scandalous waste of money. = disgraceful
Giving offense to the conscience or moral feelings; exciting reprobation; calling out condemnation
Disgraceful to reputation; bringing shame or infamy; opprobrious; as, a scandalous crime or vice
In a manner to give offense; shamefully
With a disposition to impute immorality or wrong
in a scandalous manner; "you behaved scandalously when you walked out of that meeting!
outrageously; in a libelous manner; in a shocking manner
In a scandalous manner
plural of scandal



    Türkçe nasıl söylenir



    /ˈskandəl/ /ˈskændəl/


    [ 'skan-d&l ] (noun.) 13th century. From Middle French scandale (“indignation caused by misconduct or defamatory speech”), from Ecclesiastical Latin scandalum (“that on which one trips, cause of offense”, literally “stumbling block”), from Ancient Greek σκάνδαλον (skándalon, “a trap laid for an enemy, a cause of moral stumbling”), from Proto-Indo-European *skand- (“to jump”). Cognate with Latin scandō (“to climb”). First attested from Old Northern French escandle, but the modern word is a reborrowing. Sense evolution from "cause of stumbling, that which causes one to sin, stumbling block" to "discredit to reputation, that which brings shame, thing of disgrace" possibly due to early influence from other similar sounding words for infamy and disgrace (compare Old English scand (“ignominy, scandal, disgraceful thing”), Old High German scanda (“ignominy, disgrace”), Gothic (skanda, “shame, disgrace”)). See shend.