verb (used with object), dis·graced, dis·grac·ing.
Origin of disgrace
Examples from the Web for disgraced
Every year—maybe every month—America is disgraced with an especially heinous lawsuit.
Maison Martin Margiela surprised the fashion world by announcing the disgraced designer as its new creative director.
So far, there is no evidence that Benton dealt directly with the disgraced legislator.
Armstrong was the disgraced champion by then and he was doubtless disappointed by what happened but didn't say so.
The Chairman, the new book about disgraced former Florida Republican Party chairman Jim Greer, is a sloppy, ugly mess.The Messy, Sordid Story of Jim Greer, Charlie Crist’s Man to a Fault|Rick Wilson|June 29, 2014|DAILY BEAST
He had not disgraced himself, and no friend or tradesman was the poorer for his rashness.Hard Pressed|Fred M. White
He seems to think, poor man, that the odour has disgraced his boat.The Destroyer|Burton Egbert Stevenson
How could she, a girl of seventeen, sympathise with the ladies who graced or disgraced the court at that day?Life and Times of Her Majesty Caroline Matilda, Vol. I (of III)|C. F. Lachelles Wraxall
"I would rather see her dead than in a situation which disgraced her noble name," answered the countess, violently.Fairy Fingers|Anna Cora Mowatt Ritchie
The Spanish Inquisitors have been regarded as the most unnatural monsters who ever disgraced the history of mankind.The Crack of Doom|Robert Cromie
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.).