Origin of deplore
OTHER WORDS FROM deploredep·lo·ra·tion [dep-luh-rey-shuhn, dee-pluh-], /ˌdɛp ləˈreɪ ʃən, ˌdi plə-/, nounde·plor·er, nounde·plor·ing·ly, adverbun·de·plored, adjective
How to use deplore in a sentence
For a party that used to deplore claims of victimhood, conspiring to prevent its leader from further melting down is downright pathetic.The election can’t be ‘stolen.’ But something worse is happening.|Jennifer Rubin|November 11, 2020|Washington Post
One day he debated Epps on the subject of slavery, and openly and passionately deplored the practice.The ‘12 Years a Slave’ Book Shows Slavery As Even More Appalling Than In the Film|Jimmy So|October 18, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Wilde deplored American commercialism and vulgarity, but he admired American simplicity and decency.
But the level of anti-American grievance Obama observed and deplored in 2008-2009 has not abated.
Alexander McQueen, the fashion designer who committed suicide last week at the age of 40, understood this—and he deplored it.
He regretted and deplored the magnanimity of his Emperor in giving to his people, so soon, a modern constitution.The Dragon Painter|Mary McNeil Fenollosa
Now, it was not thus under the new reign, and the chief of police sincerely deplored it.Michael Strogoff|Jules Verne
This addition was greatly deplored, both by the Governor and the press.
Eating between meals is deplored and is referred to as "piecing."Jane Journeys On|Ruth Comfort Mitchell
They solemnly shook their heads and deplored the doom of the mail-coach.The Story of the Cambrian|C. P. Gasquoine