Schiaparelli has been called an impostor, and Lowell has come in for his full share of vituperation and innuendo.
Pratt sighed, understood perfectly the meaning of all this vituperation.
While still pouring out invectives in his journal, there occurred a fresh theme for vituperation.
Lucretius, in his vituperation, is graver and more dignified than Alighieri.
Mrs. Higgs appeared to have exhausted herself in vituperation, while Dudley considered this new aspect of the affair in silence.
There were shouts and howls, followed by a furious exchange of vituperation.
One man broke into a storm of hate and vituperation against the British.
Alice paused for want of breath and lack of vocabulary for vituperation.
In vituperation—for volume of sound and rapidity of words—I never met the Armenians equal.
Bewildered, she tried to retaliate with the boomerang of vituperation.
mid-15c. (implied in vituperable), but rare before early 19c., from Latin vituperationem (nominative vituperatio) "blame, censuring," from past participle stem of vituperare "disparage," from vitiperos "having faults," from vitium "fault, defect" (see vice (n.1)) + parare "prepare, provide, procure" (see pare). Vituperatio was stronger than either Latin reprehensio or Modern English vituperation.