The answer, sadly, is perhaps the most indicting data to come out in recent years, revealed this past week.
That which I am doing, for example — indicting my father for homicide — belongs to the former category.
It seems to imply that the drunken one was indicting the executive.
At the same time it is permissible to remind Mrs Whipple of Burke's warning about the difficulty of indicting a nation.
I believe in indicting them, trying them, and convicting them.
Upon which his host advanced, indicting him with a long white forefinger.
In America, the idea of indicting a man for endeavouring "to bring the government into contempt," would appear ludicrous.
The German cavalry ultimately fell back after indicting all possible damage to the communications in their reach.
What did the chief priest of Eleusis hope to attain by indicting Aristotle?
Who ever had the idea of indicting a boy for that sort of thing, anyhow?
c.1300, from Anglo-French enditer "accuse, indict" (late 13c.), Old French enditer "to dictate or inform," from Late Latin *indictare "to declare, proclaim in writing," from Latin in- "in" (see in- (2)) + dictare "to say, compose in words" (see dictate). Retained its French pronunciation even after the spelling was re-Latinized c.1600. In classical Latin, indictus meant "not said, unsaid." Related: Indictable; indicted; indicting.