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  1. disgrace

    • IPA[dɪsˈɡreɪs]

    英式

    • n.
      loss of reputation or respect as the result of a dishonourable action;a person or thing regarded as shameful and unacceptable
    • v.
      bring shame or discredit on;cause (someone) to fall from favour or a position of power or honour
    • noun: disgrace

    • verb: disgrace, 3rd person present: disgraces, gerund or present participle: disgracing, past tense: disgraced, past participle: disgraced

    • 釋義
    • 相關詞
    • n.
      名詞
    • 1. loss of reputation or respect as the result of a dishonourable action:

      he left the army in disgrace

      if he'd gone back it would have brought disgrace on the family

    • 2. a person or thing regarded as shameful and unacceptable:

      he's a disgrace to the legal profession

    • v.
      動詞
    • 1. bring shame or discredit on:

      you have disgraced the family name

      John stiffened his jaw so he wouldn't disgrace himself by crying

    • 2. cause (someone) to fall from favour or a position of power or honour:

      he has been publicly disgraced for offences for which he was not guilty

    • adj. having fallen from favor or a position of power or honor; discredited:

    • the disgraced Wall Street financier

    Powered by New Oxford American Dictionary

    • adj. having fallen from favour or a position of power or honour; discredited:

    • the disgraced city financier

    Powered by Oxford Dictionary of English 3e

    • 更多解釋
    • IPA[disˈɡrās]

    美式

    • n.
      loss of reputation or respect as the result of a dishonorable action:
    • he left the army in disgrace

      if he'd gone back it would have brought disgrace on the family

    • v.
      bring shame or discredit on (someone or something):
    • you have disgraced the family name

      John stiffened his jaw so he wouldn't disgrace himself by crying

    Powered by New Oxford American Dictionary

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