"And he never does anything else," said the old lady of the censorious countenance.
With that apology I withdrew to a seat between Peepy (who, being well used to it, had already climbed into a corner place) and an old lady of a censorious countenance whose two nieces were in the class and who was very indignant with Peepy’s boots.
I felt a liking for him and a compassion for him as he put his little kit in his pocket—and with it his desire to stay a little while with Caddy—and went away good-humouredly to his cold mutton and his school at Kensington, that made me scarcely less irate with his father than the censorious old lady.
There are no more uses of "censure" in the book.
Show samples from other sources
They censured him for bringing dishonor upon the Senate.
In spite of the censure of her colleagues, she believed she had done the right thing.