To serve or to upbraid, whether he could not tell: but scorned to beg her favour.
Paddy Leonard said with scorn.
—Foot and mouth disease! the editor cried in scornful invective.
Mr Dedalus eyed with cold wandering scorn various points of Ben Dollard’s figure.
MARY DRISCOLL: (Scornfully) I had more respect for the scouringbrush, so I had.
Treats him with scorn.
A brief cold blaze shone from her eyes that spoke volumes of scorn immeasurable.
And if ever after he dared to presume she could give him one look of measured scorn that would make him shrivel up on the spot.
The sailor grimaced, chewing, in a way that might be read as yes, ay or no. —Ah, you’ve touched there too, Mr Bloom said, Europa point, thinking he had, in the hope that the rover might possibly by some reminiscences but he failed to do so, simply letting spirt a jet of spew into the sawdust, and shook his head with a sort of lazy scorn.
It was now for more than the middle span of our allotted years that he had passed through the thousand vicissitudes of existence and, being of a wary ascendancy and self a man of rare forecast, he had enjoined his heart to repress all motions of a rising choler and, by intercepting them with the readiest precaution, foster within his breast that plenitude of sufferance which base minds jeer at, rash judgers scorn and all find tolerable and but tolerable.
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Hell hath no fury like a woman scorned.
That coach scorns students who don’t have natural ability.