- reproach used 88 times.
- reproached used 15 times.
- reproaches used 5 times.
- reproachest used once.
- reproacheth used 7 times.
- reproachfully used twice.
- Included in Eastons: No
- Included in Hitchcocks: No
- Included in Naves: No
- Included in Smiths: No
- Included in Websters: Yes
- Included in Strongs: Yes
- Included in Thayers: Yes
- Included in BDB: Yes
- H2617 Used 1 time
- H2659 Used 1 time
- H2778 Used 10 times
- H2781 Used 64 times
- H3637 Used 1 time
- H3639 Used 1 time
- H4480 Used 1 time
- H7036 Used 1 time
- G3679 Used 2 times
- G3680 Used 3 times
- G3681 Used 1 time
- G819 Used 1 time
REPROACH, verb transitive [Latin prox, in proximus.]
1. To censure in terms of opprobrium or contempt.
Mezentius with his ardor warm'd his fainting friends, reproach'd their shameful flight, repell'd the victors.
2. To charge with a fault in severe language.
That shame there sit not, and reproach us as unclean.
3. To upbraid; to suggest blame for any thing. A man's conscience will reproach him for a criminal, mean or unworthy action.
4. To treat with scorn or contempt. Luke 6:22.
1. Censure mingled with contempt or derision; contumelious or opprobrious language towards any person; abusive reflections; as foul-mouthed reproach
2. Shame; infamy; disgrace.
3. Object of contempt, scorn or derision.
Come, and let us build up the wall of Jerusalem, that we may be no more a reproach Nehemiah 2:17.
4. That which is the cause of shame or disgrace. Genesis 30:23.
1. Deserving reproach.
2. Opprobrious; scurrilous. [Not proper.]
REPROACHED, participle passive Censured in terms of contempt; upbraided.
1. Expressing censure with contempt; scurrilous; opprobrious; as reproachful words.
2. Shameful; bringing or casting reproach; infamous; base; vile; as reproachful conduct; a reproachful life.
1. In terms of reproach; opprobriously; scurrilously
2. Shamefully; disgracefully; contemptuously.