I care less that any laws were broken than that anyone could behave so grotesquely and believe he still warrants the public trust.
So, this is clearly freakazoid behavior, and is obviously a grotesquely inappropriate thing for a medical professional to do.
Both shows were a good example of the animus Mills felt toward writing that leaned on coy or grotesquely delivered stereotypes.
He was covered with deep bruises and his hands were grotesquely swollen.
And did you not also, in between shivers, admire how grotesquely pretty the shot was?
Chicard, the harlequin of the modern French carnival, grotesquely dressed up.
grotesquely enough, all at once he remembered that he was forty—that very day forty.
The language in which Vaublanc introduced his measure was grotesquely candid.
During this period, Hawkins was civilly but grotesquely attentive.
But this convenient compromise was obviously only a pious subterfuge and grotesquely illogical.
c.1600s, originally a noun (1560s), from Middle French crotesque (16c., Modern French grotesque), from Italian grottesco, literally "of a cave," from grotta (see grotto). The usual explanation is that the word first was used of paintings found on the walls of basements of Roman ruins (Italian pittura grottesca), which OED finds "intrinsically plausible." Originally "fanciful, fantastic," sense became pejorative after mid-18c. Related: Grotesquely; grotesqueness.