verb (used with object), dis·graced, dis·grac·ing.
Origin of disgrace
Examples from the Web for disgrace
Years later, my brother still believes that being a girl is a disgrace, just like most of the local boys think nowadays.
I was made to believe that being a girl was such a disgrace and I was something really awful.
The fight seemed to break up after the failed punch, and Bieber had to leave the restaurant in disgrace.An Unlikely Hero Blooms in Ibiza: Orlando Bloom Sort of Punches Justin Bieber|Amy Zimmerman|July 30, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Hillary Clinton would have been, too, or forced to resign in disgrace.
The roll-out has been a disgrace, yes, and an immeasurably and irretrievably missed opportunity.
What else could have been expected than discomfiture and disgrace?
But as you did not belong to me then, whatever you may have done was no disgrace to me.
The record of his thoughts is a disgrace to human nature, the record of his deeds, a recapitulation of crimes.Heroines of the Crusades|C. A. Bloss
It was written by him in 1737, the year of Chauvelin's disgrace.The Marquis D'Argenson: A Study in Criticism|Arthur Ogle
Acrisius, on hearing of his daughter's disgrace, caused both her and the infant to be shut up in a chest and cast into the sea.
British Dictionary definitions for disgrace
Word Origin and History for disgrace
1550s, "disfigure," from Middle French disgracier (16c.), from Italian disgraziare, from disgrazia "misfortune, deformity," from dis- "opposite of" (see dis-) + grazia "grace" (see grace). Meaning "bring shame upon" is from 1590s. Related: Disgraced; disgracing. The noun is 1580s, from Middle French disgrace (16c.).