verb (used with object), chid·ed or chid [chid], /tʃɪd/, chid·ed or chid or chid·den [chid-n], /ˈtʃɪd n/, chid·ing.
verb (used without object), chid·ed or chid [chid], /tʃɪd/, chid·ed or chid or chid·den [chid-n], /ˈtʃɪd n/, chid·ing.
SYNONYMS FOR chide
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Origin of chide
OTHER WORDS FROM chide
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Example sentences from the Web for chide
Indeed, writers at prominent online media outlets chide us for “demeaning” vaccine-deniers, saying to do so “defies explanation.”Thanks, Anti-Vaxxers. You Just Brought Back Measles in NYC.|Russell Saunders|March 13, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Few would chide a Turkish voter who puts protecting secularism higher on his agenda than foreign policy.
I almost went up to chide him, but who was I to do that, when I had done the same at other times?Curse the Media in Newtown for Doing Too Little, Too Late on Guns|Michael Daly|December 20, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Even McBrayer sent him a letter to chide him about the resemblance.Inside the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau: An Interview With Richard Cordray|Daniel Stone|July 1, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Our cars will chide us if we tailgate and watch us as we drive and jolt us awake if are distracted or drifting off to sleep.
Mrs Everett forebore to chide, so interested was she in learning if this confession would clear her from suspicion.In the Onyx Lobby|Carolyn Wells
Then at last they slowly returned, unrebuked, for no man had the heart to chide their daring.Warrior Gap|Charles King
In anger, the king went to the door to chide the guards for having admitted a ragged Jew to his presence.
I chide her for bringing evil days upon us by talking to the sacred cats of the priests, and carrying them in her arms.Caesar and Cleopatra|George Bernard Shaw
Orlando says to Jaques: ‘I will chide no breather in the world, but myself, against whom I know most faults.’More Pages from a Journal|Mark Rutherford