containing an ; :
an accusatory look.
Where health is concerned though, the accusatory finger of discrimination pivots.
Is There Such a Thing as a ‘Gay Disease’? Kent Sepkowitz April 15, 2013
Indictments are accusatory instruments that have no evidentiary weight at all.
Spinning Letterman’s Scandal Lloyd Grove October 13, 2009
By now there are many hundreds of these tweets, varying from vehement to vituperative, from accusatory to abusive.
The Newtown Heckling Controversy David Frum January 29, 2013
And he pointed an accusatory finger beyond riders to irresponsible managers and the shady doctors who enable a doping culture.
Lance Armstrong’s Shadow Looms Large Over 100th Edition of Tour de France Tracy McNicoll October 24, 2012
A quick search led me not only to the accusatory tweets, but to the explosion of internet chatter that followed in their wake.
The Woody Allen Allegations: Not So Fast Robert B. Weide January 26, 2014
Biddy got up at this, as if the accusatory tone prompted her to place herself generously at his side.
The Tragic Muse Henry James
Is it a wonder that all animate nature is accusatory and suspicious?
A Breeze from the Woods, 2nd Ed. William Chauncey Bartlett
Miss Thankful dropped her accusatory tone, and attempted cajolery.
The Mayor’s Wife Anna Katherine Green
Mrs. Ducklow was going on in wild, accusatory accents, when she recognized the benign countenance.
The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 16, No. 96, October 1865 Various
She had risen, and stood pointing an accusatory finger at him.
From One Generation to Another Henry Seton Merriman
c.1600, from Latin accusatorius, from accusare (see accuse).
- Accuse of
to charge with the fault, offense, or crime (usually followed by of): He accused him of murder. to find fault with; blame. to make an . verb to charge (a person or persons) with some fault, offence, crime, etc; impute guilt or blame v. c.1300, “charge (with an offense, etc.), impugn, blame,” from Old French […]
charged with a crime, wrongdoing, fault, etc.: the accused boy. a person or persons charged in a court of law with a crime, offense, etc. (often preceded by the). to charge with the fault, offense, or crime (usually followed by of): He accused him of murder. to find fault with; blame. to make an . […]
charged with a crime, wrongdoing, fault, etc.: the accused boy. a person or persons charged in a court of law with a crime, offense, etc. (often preceded by the). noun (law) the accused, the defendant or defendants appearing on a criminal charge n. “person charged with a crime,” 1590s, from past participle of accuse (v.).
a person who , especially in a court of law: a trial in which the accuser and accused may freely speak. Contemporary Examples accuser No. 3, a stocky brunette with what appeared to be a permanently knitted brow, said he first met Sandusky in 1999. Jerry Sandusky Trial, Day Three: The Defense Gets Steamrolled Diane […]