This would be good for them, but bad for the rest of us, and they should be ashamed to even consider it.
For the first time since I put my acceptance letter in the mail, I woke up this morning ashamed of my alma mater.
Sabrine says that despite the private horror of what she was going through, she was too ashamed to tell her family.
Are you ashamed that you could not get hired on by any other department other than port police?
I found them to be disgusting, and it also made me ashamed of myself.
Do you think he's—do you think he's pleased with her, and yet ashamed of it?
He was anything but ashamed of his attachment to Margaret; but he could not open his lips upon it.
"Troth, Mr. Macgregor, it's not a name to be ashamed of," answered Alan.
In the tribes which are tattooed one would be ashamed who was not tattooed.
If he had the chance he would live from now on so that if she were alive she need not be ashamed!
Old English asceamed "feeling shame, filled with shame," past participle of ascamian "to feel shame," from a- intensive prefix + scamian "be ashamed, blush; cause shame" (see shame (v.)). The verb is obsolete, but the past participle lives on. Meaning "reluctant through fear of shame" is c.1300.