I could not forget that in very truth Ruth’s accusal had been the result of this verdict.
The Mystery of the Hidden Room Marion Harvey
She could face his accusal if only he could give the reason for it.
The Coast of Chance Esther Chamberlain
But the strange mental or spiritual power of Tahn-té made it a thing of danger to let him live after accusal had been made.
The Flute of the Gods Marah Ellis Ryan
He even sent messengers to Richard himself with open letters of accusal.
The Life and Death of Richard Yea-and-Nay Maurice Hewlett
another word for accusation
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 […]
a charge of wrongdoing; imputation of guilt or blame. the specific offense charged: The accusation is murder. the act of or state of being . Contemporary Examples In addition to that accusation, Peres was for a long time viewed as a politician interested only in furthering his own position. The Abba Eban Factor Brent E. […]
pertaining to the case.
Grammar. (in certain inflected languages, as Latin, Greek, or Russian) noting a case whose distinctive function is to indicate the direct object of a verb or the object of certain prepositions. similar to such a case form in function or meaning. Linguistics. pertaining to a type of language in which there is an accusative case […]
of, like, or pertaining to an . Historical Examples The proceeding, too, was inquisitorial, not accusatorial: it required no accusers. Not Paul, But Jesus Jeremy Bentham adjective containing or implying blame or strong criticism (law) denoting criminal procedure in which the prosecutor is distinct from the judge and the trial is conducted in public Compare […]