It was after Brown refused, cursing at him and continuing to walk in the street, that Wilson said he made the connection.
Justice appeared at the court hearing, yelling and cursing at Tarnopolski as he was released.
It left a sour taste in the mouths of some; a PLO official told The National they were "cursing the television screen."
Somewhere Jimmy Carter and George H. W. Bush are cursing the fates.
Spider-Man features an upset Peter Parker cursing about “Mother Hubbard.”
You had needs laugh with him, and he, cursing high and low, beamed all over his face.
"I'm just cursing myself for being a fool," Turnbull said sheepishly.
The man whom Hunterleys and Mr. Grex were tying up was still groaning and cursing.
I reckon he's cursing his luck at having to heave-to and lose this wind.
cursing his ill-luck, he resolved to reach the Altenfjord by land, and began to make arrangements accordingly.
late Old English curs "a prayer that evil or harm befall one," of uncertain origin, perhaps from Old French curuz "anger," or Latin cursus "course." Connection with cross is unlikely. No similar word exists in Germanic, Romance, or Celtic. Curses as a histrionic exclamation is from 1885. The curse "menstruation" is from 1930. Curse of Scotland, the 9 of diamonds in cards, is attested from 1791, but the origin is obscure.
Old English cursian, from the source of curse (n.). Meaning "to swear profanely" is from early 13c. Related: Cursed; cursing.
denounced by God against the serpent (Gen. 3:14), and against Cain (4:11). These divine maledictions carried their effect with them. Prophetical curses were sometimes pronounced by holy men (Gen. 9:25; 49:7; Deut. 27:15; Josh. 6:26). Such curses are not the consequence of passion or revenge, they are predictions. No one on pain of death shall curse father or mother (Ex. 21:17), nor the prince of his people (22:28), nor the deaf (Lev. 19:14). Cursing God or blaspheming was punishable by death (Lev. 24:10-16). The words "curse God and die" (R.V., "renounce God and die"), used by Job's wife (Job 2:9), have been variously interpreted. Perhaps they simply mean that as nothing but death was expected, God would by this cursing at once interpose and destroy Job, and so put an end to his sufferings.