castigate - Meaning in Hindi

Meaning of castigate in Hindi

  • पीटना
  • तिरस्कार करना
  • फटकारना
  • गाली देना
  • सज़ा देना
  • बुरा कहना
  • मारना
  • दंड देना
  • दुर्वचन कहना
  • कौड़े मारना

castigate Definition

  • reprimand (someone) severely. ( फटकार (किसी को) गंभीर रूप से। )

castigate Example

  • This is why we castigate our leaders - our political leaders, our church leaders and our society leaders. ( यही कारण है कि हम अपने नेताओं - हमारे राजनीतिक नेताओं, हमारे चर्च के नेताओं और हमारे समाज के नेताओं को कास्ट करते हैं। )
  • The most common response was to castigate the reporter for daring to criticize a sacred cow hereabouts, weblogs. ( सबसे आम प्रतिक्रिया एक पवित्र गाय के झुंड, वेबलॉग की आलोचना करने की हिम्मत के लिए रिपोर्टर को कास्ट करना था। )
  • A friend used to castigate me for not wearing a belt. ( एक दोस्त मुझे बेल्ट नहीं पहनने के लिए प्रेरित करता था। )
  • And just a few days ago I was castigating someone else for being a thin-skinned Narcissist. ( और अभी कुछ दिनों पहले मैं किसी और के लिए पतली-पतली नार्सिसिस्ट बनने के लिए प्रेरित कर रही थी। )
  • Although one could perceive her actions as upright, correct, and admirable, it is obvious to the viewer that she is overly castigatory and despondent. ( यद्यपि व्यक्ति अपने कार्यों को ईमानदार, सही और सराहनीय समझ सकता है, लेकिन यह देखने वाले के लिए स्पष्ट है कि वह अत्यधिक संजीदा और नीच है। )

More Sentence

  • ‘What we should be doing, rather than castigating anyone or laying blame is encouraging people to come forward and show civic spirit,’ he said.
  • The repetition and hyperbole involved in castigatory preaching approach suggest, paradoxically, its limited effect.
  • Should we therefore really allow the castigation and alienation of people publicly expressing such views?
  • He had castigated the team for, among other things, unprofessionalism and indiscipline.
  • It was for his denial of the doctrine of karma and the efficacy of the religious effort that the Buddha castigated him so severely.
  • You wouldn't believe the castigation I received, especially from members of the board, for even entertaining such an idea.
  • In recent weeks, the Manchester United captain has resembled a walking volcano, castigating his colleagues for their deficiencies as the club finished a troubled campaign trophy-less.
  • Do not take this as a castigatory remark designed to wound and maim.
  • After the disastrous tour of New Zealand, the media was castigating the team, we replied with a good World Cup campaign.
  • Whenever a politician takes a definite and contentious view on any issue, he or she is castigated for daring to articulate that opinion.
  • He castigated the officials who had sent the girls out to compete on a less than level playing field.
  • The system needs to change, but the castigatory way we deal with mentally ill people who commit crimes seems to be caught in amber.
  • The Tadcaster castigator concludes: ‘Thankful I am that my generation were able to learn the art of home baking without the need for a kitchen that was filled to the gunwales with culinary gadgets.’
  • He castigates prize judges for giving the top awards to books for reason extrinsic to literature.
  • It's been a bitter debate, with many castigating reporters of the case as conspiracy theorists and worse.
  • She gets severely striped there but causes further mayhem and is sent on to an even more castigatory establishment.
  • The former schoolmaster was never happy with the media when they were castigating him for years of failure with Edinburgh and, if anything, he appears even less comfortable now the press that he receives is universally favourable.
  • In print, on his radio show and in private, the growling newshound frequently castigates reporters for not breaking bigger and better stories.
  • Words such as ‘diatribe’ and ‘hypocrisy’ have been hurled at me by my castigator on the Isle of Skye.
  • I just wanted to be absolutely clear on this because I've gotten a number of emails castigating me for pretending that.
  • You must forgive my candor, I am not castigating you… I don't know the extent to which the Bill was accessible.
  • I could say more but, it being the season to be jolly, I will refrain from further castigating my friends in the legal profession.
  • Strange to say, however, the trend towards nostalgia has met with castigation in the press.
  • How come society winked indulgently at his ‘excesses’ while reserving stern castigation for the rest?
  • His success at this owed a lot to the fact that he was able to play ‘judge, jury, prosecutor, castigator , and press agent, all in one.’