She reproached him for his absence and asked him would he not go on the morrow to mass?
This reached Bthencourt's ears; he was much incensed, and reproached Gadifer.
That familiarity on the stage: he reproached himself for thinking of it; it seemed to him an insult to Lily.
He then reproached M. Luth for not having paid any tribute of respect to the remains of the dead.
She had done wrong to marry him and at times she reproached herself bitterly.
Then she reproached herself for her misplaced sense of humor.
A year later we reproached ourselves with dulness for being perplexed by such an inquiry.
Theodora reproached herself, as she sat looking down at him.
I hope his conscience has since reproached him for violating his oath, though given to a "rebel."
He reproached his wife in the severest language of denunciation.
mid-14c., "a rebuke, blame, censure;" also "object of scorn or contempt;" c.1400, as "disgrace, state of disgrace," from Old French reproche "blame, shame, disgrace" (12c.), from reprochier "to blame, bring up against," said by some French etymologists to be from Vulgar Latin *repropiare, from Latin re- "opposite of" + prope "near" (see propinquity), with suggestions of "bring near to" as in modern "get in (someone's) face." But others would have it from *reprobicare, from Latin reprobus/reprobare (see reprobate (adj.)).
mid-14c., reprochen "to rebuke, reproach," from Anglo-French repruchier, Old French reprochier "upbraid, blame, accuse, speak ill of," from reproche (see reproach (n.)). Related: Reproached; reproaching.