Ferrari apologized to the local government and community for any “damage or offense” caused by the incident.
You have to have tremendous discipline to play against this offense.
Woe unto the world because of offenses; for it must needs be that offenses come, but woe to that man by whom the offense cometh.
All three could now be held in “contempt of Parliament,” although there is no clear-cut legal punishment for such an offense.
His offense is that he is just scarily good at making money.
I am not informed that any objection was made to it, or that it was regarded as an offense.
He did not attempt to absolve himself or mitigate his offense by telling her that he loved her.
Men who had committed some offense were compelled to pull weeds and sweep the streets clean.
"No offense, I hope," said the Jack, looking somewhat abashed.
If this be her first offense she may betray herself by an agitated manner.
late 14c., "hurt, harm, injury, pain," from Old French ofense "offense, insult, wrong" (13c.) and directly from Latin offensa "an offense, injury, affront, crime," literally "a striking against," noun use of fem. past participle of offendere (see offend). Meaning "action of attacking" and "feeling of being hurt" are both first recorded c.1400. Sense of "breach of the law, transgression" is first recorded late 14c. Sporting sense first recorded 1894.