(1) Later on, it was my mum who would bang on about people being lesbians and I would be pleased but still rather abashed to hear the words.
(2) Do not feel abashed, faithful correspondent, for it is not your fault.
(3) Hytner seems genuinely abashed at the suggestion he's made it look easy.
(4) "I saw Katie Price here on TV," she says, a touch abashed.
(a.) Bringing shame or disgrace; injurious to reputation; disgraceful.
(a.) Exciting the feeling of shame in others; indecent; as, a shameful picture; a shameful sight.
(1) Stray bottles were thrown over the barriers towards officers to cheers and chants of: “Shame on you, we’re human too.” The Met deployed what it described as a “significant policing operation”, including drafting in thousands of extra officers to tackle expected unrest, after previous events ended in arrests and clashes with police across the centre of the capital.
(2) The Bible treats suicide in a factual way and not as wrong or shameful.
(3) However, there's been very little mention of what happened in Manchester today – shame on you.
(4) There can’t be something, someone that could fix this and chooses not to.” Years of agnosticism and an open attitude to religious beliefs thrust under the bus, acknowledging the shame that comes from sitting down with those the world forgot.
(5) Yogi Breisner, performance manager for the British eventing team, said: "It is a real shame that it has been called off, especially in an Olympic year when a lot of the riders and horses would have been on show.
(6) The irony of this type of self-manipulation is that ultimately the child, or adult, finds himself again burdened by impotence, though it is the impotence of guilt rather than that of shame.
(7) "The whole thing was stupid, Donald called him at once to discuss it, he had such a go at him, I mean, fuck, it's a shame we didn't record it, he fucked him up good, had such a proper fucking go at him."
(8) Significant differences (p less than 0.05-p less than 0.01) were found, suggesting that the Eastern mothers strongly expressed their shame, whereas the Western mothers 'felt ashamed' to express it at all.
(9) For now, the overriding feeling is helplessness, tinged with shame for the last year of passivity.
(10) He was looking down at his feet - and she realised he felt the shame, too.
(11) Frankly, it is rather a shame that he does not fall under the Treasure Act (to do so he would have to be over 300 years old and be composed of more than 10% gold or silver).
(12) I look back at those moments with shame – you look to your parents to protect you so, when it seems they are falling apart, you lash out at them because you feel vulnerable.
(13) We wanted a place where men could discuss masculine topics without facing the same public shaming outcry that happens on social media sites – feminists are quick on the trigger to try to take down anything they consider wrong … Milo Yiannopoulos lost his verified status on Twitter because of his views on masculinity.
(14) Digital culture has hardly helped, adding revenge porn, trolls and stranger-shaming to the list of uncomfortable modern obstacles.
(15) A boss on some astronomic pay packet may be held back by shame from paying his cleaners too little relative to that, but emotion will not get in the way of ruthlessness if the process all takes place behind the veil of some corporate contract.
(16) "The house itself isn't very old ... it's a great shame."
(17) This year, on the first day, I bumped into a fellow market regular who was hawking a DVD title (no longer a badge of shame).
(18) Reda Eldanbouki, director of the women’s centre for guidance and legal awareness, an Egyptian NGO based in al-Mansoura, said it was shameful for Hijazi to ask the eight presenters to only come back in front of camera once their appearance has become “appropriate”.
(19) I got a hint of the price she has paid for her ambidextrous approach to cultural identify after her last interview was published, when a shocking number of British Pakistani men got in touch to denounce her as a shameful infidel.
(20) He said similar “name and shame” legislation had run afoul of the first amendment and that the rule may be unconstitutional.