(a.) Feeling pain or sorrow on account of sins or offenses; repentant; contrite; sincerely affected by a sense of guilt, and resolved on amendment of life.
(a.) Doing penance.
(n.) One who repents of sin; one sorrowful on account of his transgressions.
(n.) One under church censure, but admitted to penance; one undergoing penance.
(n.) One under the direction of a confessor.
(1) 9, 333] corresponds to the induction of sequential cellular events, such as cell exit and remigration, by other antimitotic agents [C. Penit and F. Vasseur (1988) J. Immunol.
(2) All the same, you might have expected the "balanced scorecard" approach to directors' bonuses at HSBC to be suspended for a year to underline corporate penitence.
(3) Bill Clinton delivered a penitent personal confession, backed up by a political blitzkrieg, in an effort to save his presidency yesterday, just before the US Congress released independent counsel Kenneth Starr's report, giving details in support of 11 charges which could drive the president from the White House.
(4) Nichols, too, recalls that this Easter – just a fortnight after Pope Francis was elected – Westminster Cathedral found itself awash with penitents.
(5) Australian election 2016: Malcolm Turnbull says Coalition can form majority despite dramatic losses Read more Turnbull is now in a position where he has to bow penitently before the voting public, acknowledging voter disillusionment, vowing to work harder, acknowledging the extent of the campaign miscalculations.
(6) This is the monster that Spare Rib faces, even as it wields a penitent Galloway – dressed, ideally, as a naughty kitten.
(7) This he could do only in a series of acts of memory, public penitence and contrition, in one of which I was peripherally involved.
(8) Ofcom is in a penitent mood over the unsuccessful pairing of Johnson with Andy Duncan , so Burns has joined immediately as chairman-designate.
(9) The Romantics’ cult of the ruin was reborn as a cult of penitence.
(10) Arena is not penitent, however, as he is expected to be.
(11) Meanwhile, an apparently penitent Mr Clinton made his most emotional appeal so far for the mercy and forgiveness of the American people, upbraiding himself as a sinner and issuing fresh apologies for his record of sex and lies with Ms Lewinsky.
(12) There was no penitence in his negotiating stance but it gave Mandela what he needed.
(13) One carving, of Mary sheltering a crowd of tiny penitents under her cloak, created a scandal in the 1850s when it was taken from its original place, over the door of an oratorio in Venice (which survives, the stone still showing the scars from the removal of the sculpture) and sold to the V&A soon after the museum opened, in 1852.
(14) The priest who hears a confession can always advise the penitent to inform the law enforcement even if the instruction is ignored, whereas Siri does not offer moral guidance at all and it seems that Apple is working on a system that it could not decrypt even if it wanted to.
(15) Now it is being relaunched under the journalist Charlotte Raven, who promises a "penitent" George Galloway at the launch party, in some kind of yet to be revealed menial role, which is excellent, but not enough.
(16) On the basis of these results and of a previous work on the ionic basis of the inward rectification of Purkinje cells (Crepel & Penit-Soria, 1986), it appears that these neurones exhibit a well developed alpha (possibly alpha 1)-adrenergic inhibition of a low-threshold Ca conductance and a Ca-dependent K conductance operating near resting potential.
(17) Perhaps, though, this response was because he felt he was untouchable, for his penitent tour of Liverpool earned him more admirers.
(18) Backers will be treated to a glamorous Shoreditch party where "costumed penitents", including the columnist Rod Liddle and MP George Galloway , will serve cocktails, Raven adds.
(19) If Blair wants material for his vanity project – “why are people so disillusioned with establishment politics?” – then how about starting with politicians who face no penalties for their colossal misdeeds, and continue to exert huge power and influence without any apparent shame or even penitence?
(20) Those awful days when James and Rupert had to appear penitent, shaking their heads over the failure of minions who inexplicably withheld crucial information from them, must feel like a bad dream.
(a.) Full of remorse.
(a.) Compassionate; feeling tenderly.
(a.) Exciting pity; pitiable.
(1) With Fury, I’m not going to have no remorse, I’m not going to have no sympathy.
(2) "He has shown no remorse, he made a 'no comment' interview and has not shown any kind of feeling or emotion.
(3) But there is a problem with someone who has shown no remorse for their crimes, and more than that, is running a miscarriage of justice campaign, going back to a large platform to promote that campaign, and that’s not acceptable.” She pointed out that Evans was denied leave to appeal.
(4) On Monday, prosecutors told the judge, Col Jeffery Nance, that they hope to play a recording of the phone call, among others, to show a lack of remorse on Bales's part.
(5) During his long stint in the witness stand, Harris was questioned at length about why he expressed abject remorse to the father for his actions, offering a little more credible explanation than he felt ending the relationship had upset the woman.
(6) She were remorseful all right,” pouted Mercedes, a woman who only has to raise one on-fleek eyebrow to garner a full confession.
(7) A principal factor analysis of the 41 X 41 item-intercorrelation matrix yielded three factors which were labeled (1) Deviant Thrill-Seeking, (2) Remorseful Intrapunitiveness and (3) Blackouts.
(8) The three Genel Enerji directors' fines were reduced by 30% after they voluntarily contacted the FSA, expressing remorse and promising to repay any profits.
(9) Eleanor Hawkins' father relieved after Malaysian court frees tourist Read more The judge, Dean Wayne Daly, said: “This court accepted the plea of guilty as mitigation.” He also noted the remorse of the tourists, and accepted that although Hawkins was arrested at an airport “there was nothing to show Eleanor was absconding the law”.
(10) Part of his hope was that, in the prosecution of Eichmann, there would be some sign of remorse for or acceptance of what he did.
(11) This may be debatable; and many people have suggested that if he had killed her in a fit of rage he would still be remorseful afterwards.
(12) The Greyjoys of the Iron Islands Theon Greyjoy, of salt and rock, heir to the son of the sea wind and believer in the drowned god – lickerish , remorseful Theon will not sow.
(13) As expected, actors who had a good reputation or were remorseful were seen as more likable, as having better motives, as doing the damage unintentionally, as more sorry and as less blameworthy.
(14) The report includes an apology to the international community for the nuclear crisis – the world's worst since Chernobyl in 1986 – and expresses "remorse that this accident has raised concerns around the world about the safety of nuclear power generation".
(15) It would also underline that true rehabilitation of offenders requires remorse and repentance as otherwise the punishment has not served it’s underlying purpose; it could be argued that the offender has not really paid the full price for their crime and so forfeits their entitlement to rebuild their life without restriction.
(16) Brown's intervention yesterday, his remorse at having offended Mrs Janes's feelings, and his promise to hold a further inquiry into the soldier's death, appeared to have cooled some of her anger.
(17) Previously and independently documented patterns of pathological lying, lack of remorse or guilt, callousness or lack of empathy, and failure to accept responsibility for their own behavior were significantly associated with the offenders not admitting responsibility for their crimes.
(18) The clean-up period – the financial and moral reckoning that can last up to a decade – is when you get to see what a bank and its culture are made of: whether they respond with remorse (rare), with distancing hubris (frequent), or with lavish payouts (always).
(19) What is done cannot be undone Shinzo Abe Abe, a conservative who had hinted he would not repeat previous official apologies, said that Japan had “repeatedly expressed the feelings of deep remorse and heartfelt apology for its actions during the war”.
(20) Addicted mothers feel extreme guilt and remorse over this neglect, and often take stock of their situation when their roles as a mother is threatened; the children are being taken away physically or growing up and she is losing them to time.