reprobate
I adjective accusable, bad, base, blameworthy, corrupt, criminal, culpable, degenerate, depraved, disgusting, disreputable, dissolute, evil-minded, facinorous, felonious, flagitious, flagrant, hardened, heinous, immoral, incorrigible, infamous, iniquitous, irreclaimable, irredeemable, irreverent, knavish, lost, morally abandoned, naughty, nefarious, obdurate, peccant, perditus, profligate, profligatus, rascally, recidivous, recreant, roguish, shameless, sinful, unconscionable, unprincipled, unregenerate, unrighteous, vicious, vile, vitiated, wicked, worthless II index bad (offensive), blame, blameful, blameworthy, censure, complain (charge), condemn (ban), convict, criminal, criticize (find fault with), delinquent (guilty of a misdeed), delinquent, denounce (condemn), disapprove (condemn), disgraceful, dissolute, felon, immoral, incorrigible, inexcusable, iniquitous, judge, lecherous, lewd, malefactor, nefarious, peccable, peccant (culpable), perverse, rebuff, recidivist, recreant, reject, reprehend, reprehensible, reprimand, reproach, sentence, spurn, tainted (corrupted), vandal, vicious, wrongdoer

Burton's Legal Thesaurus. . 2006


reprobate

Collins dictionary of law. . 2001.

Synonyms:

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Reprobate — Rep ro*bate ( b?t), a. [L. reprobatus, p. p. of reprobare to disapprove, condemn. See {Reprieve}, {Reprove}.] [1913 Webster] 1. Not enduring proof or trial; not of standard purity or fineness; disallowed; rejected. [Obs.] [1913 Webster] Reprobate …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • reprobate# — reprobate vb censure, reprehend, *criticize, blame, condemn, denounce Analogous words: *decry, derogate, detract, depreciate, disparage: reject, repudiate, spurn (see DECLINE vb): reprimand, rebuke, *reprove reprobate adj *a …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • Reprobate — Rep ro*bate, n. One morally abandoned and lost. [1913 Webster] I acknowledge myself for a reprobate, a villain, a traitor to the king. Sir W. Raleigh. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Reprobate — Rep ro*bate ( b?t), v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Reprobated} ( b? t?d); p. pr. & vb. n. {Reprobating}.] 1. To disapprove with detestation or marks of extreme dislike; to condemn as unworthy; to disallow; to reject. [1913 Webster] Such an answer as this… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • reprobate — ‘Reprobate silver’ (AV, Jer. 6:30) means silver rejected when tested, and is applied metaphorically to the wicked. Paul uses the same adjective to describe the unrighteous (AV, Rom. 1:28) which NRSV translates ‘debased’, REB ‘depraved’, NJB… …   Dictionary of the Bible

  • reprobate — (adj.) 1540s, rejected as worthless, from L.L. reprobatus, pp. of reprobare disapprove, reject, condemn, from L. re opposite of, reversal of previous condition + probare prove to be worthy (see PROBATE (Cf. probate)). The noun is recorded from… …   Etymology dictionary

  • reprobate — [adj] shameless bad, corrupt, degenerate, foul, immoral, improper, incorrigible, lewd, rude, sinful, unprincipled, vile, wanton, wicked; concepts 401,545 …   New thesaurus

  • reprobate — ► NOUN ▪ a person without moral principles. ► ADJECTIVE ▪ unprincipled. DERIVATIVES reprobation noun. ORIGIN from Latin reprobare disapprove …   English terms dictionary

  • reprobate — [rep′rə bāt΄; ] for adj. & n., often [, rep′rəbit] vt. reprobated, reprobating [ME reprobaten < LL(Ec) reprobatus, pp. of reprobare: see REPROVE] 1. to disapprove of strongly; condemn 2. to reject 3. Theol. to damn adj …   English World dictionary

  • reprobate — I. transitive verb ( bated; bating) Etymology: Middle English, from Late Latin reprobatus, past participle of reprobare more at reprove Date: 15th century 1. to condemn strongly as unworthy, unacceptable, or evil < reprobating the laxity of the… …   New Collegiate Dictionary

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