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.
- chief agglutinin,
- chief cell,
- chief constable,
- chief cook and bottlewasher
Origin of chide
Examples from the Web for chiding
But the greatest sin of all for Francis is perhaps that of careerism, chiding those who honor people rather than God.Pope Francis Denounces the Vatican Elite’s 'Spiritual Alzheimer’s'|Barbie Latza Nadeau|December 23, 2014|DAILY BEAST
But it was not long into the first interview when Heinz grew frustrated, chiding Lombardi for having “no audio-visual recall.”The Night Vince Lombardi Lay Awake Brooding Over a 49-0 Win|W.C. Heinz|January 25, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Then, KYAnonymous tweeted at him, chiding the boy for hiding.Steubenville Rape Case Splits Town Between Big Red and Guy Fawkes|Winston Ross|January 7, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Marty will be there in spirit, chiding the spongers: Do you think every day is Christmas?Marty Reisman: The Magical Hustler Who Saved a Classic Game|Harold Evans|December 10, 2012|DAILY BEAST
"Look at your hair," she says—chiding, yes, but more mildly than I'd expected.
Charging it up to an overwrought imagination and chiding himself for a silly chump he moved on.The Boy Scouts in A Trapper's Camp|Thornton W. Burgess
The rose, decked with pearly dew, like blushes on the cheek of a chiding mistress.Flowers from a Persian Garden and Other Papers|W. A. Clouston
The rejoicing was so great that no one thought of chiding Joel and Prudence for their disobedience.
"No; that isn't it," he said, chiding her with a waggish forefinger.Alice Adams|Booth Tarkington
All the functions of human duty irritate and lash him forward, bemoaning and chiding, until they are performed.