infamous

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infamous

Criminal law, formerly
a. (of a person) deprived of certain rights of citizenship on conviction of certain offences
b. (of a crime or punishment) entailing such deprivation
References in periodicals archive ?
While detailing a known piece of America's history--Jeanne Houston's Farewell to Manzanar brought the issue into the mainstream in 1974--Richard Reeves's Infamy will surprise many American readers with disturbing details regarding the treatment of its own citizens and the extent to which the American government went to quell a nonexistent threat.
GE-len stated that the Hizmet movement doesn't have any kind of duty to unveil someone's "treason and infamy," but that they're not in a position to intervene if someone else unveiled that "treason.
It was a damning indictment of their behaviour and only adds to the infamy they have earned for themselves since their takeover of LFC, in February, 2007.
MARC Warren followed Robert Rock into the book of infamy at the Irish Open as he was disqualified yesterday.
From the South Florida Web site: It's a Palm Beach mansion already linked to financial infamy, but Bernie Madoff's 410 N.
The tenth film in the long-running Carry On series, 1964's Carry On Cleo has strong claims to being regarded as the best, containing Kenneth Williams' immortal line 'infamy, infamy, they've all got it in for me' and a winning turn from Amanda Barrie (later to find infamy of her own as Mike Baldwin's wife Alma in Coronation Street) as Cleopatra.
There used to be a horse called Infamy on which I once won a modest number of pennies with a group of tired hacks with nothing better to do one sunny afternoon.
But it's the 65th anniversary of this country's Day of Infamy, and more than 1,000 Pearl Harbor survivors will travel from across the United States to be there today.
Dennis Telfer had once achieved infamy by building skateboards that allegedly appeared to have utilized cannabis leaves in their construction.
7 is the last official gathering by the organization as the generation who lived the day of infamy passes into history.
The likes of Liberace, Paul Lynde, and Rock Hudson, to name but three, who Hill live in infamy for their duplicity to themselves and their refusal to be of any assistance during the early years when many among us were doing the "heavy lifting" and literally placing ourselves in harm's way in many instances.
Pearl Harbor evolved into an iconic event; the infamy narrative and the danger of isolationism usefully reinforced the nation's Cold War policy of containment and provided a powerful message that we must constantly be on guard against any future treachery by maintaining a strong military.