noun, plural in·dig·ni·ties.
Origin of indignity
Examples from the Web for indignities
And the idea of a hidden-camera video showing real-life examples of the indignities women face is hardly an original one.
I read it in their papers describing the thousand daily cuts and fears and indignities.The Cost: What Stop and Frisk Does to a Young Man’s Soul|Rilla Askew|May 21, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Most of us hate the indignities of air travel but for some Americans, Sikhs especially, airport security is humiliating.
Still, my mother and I maintain hope that she can return someday, without the indignities of interrogation.
Millions of tall Americans suffer these indignities silently, because there has been no one to give us voice.
Quivering with indignation she gave details of the indignities to which she had been subjected.Just William|Richmal Crompton
To one less moved by fancied insults and indignities the case would have looked hopeless.Up The Baltic|Oliver Optic
Everywhere the wretched inhabitants of the reformed faith were compelled to submit to gross indignities, or seek safety in flight.History of the Rise of the Huguenots|Henry Baird
And can indignities of any kind be properly pardoned till we have it in our power to punish them?Clarissa, Or The History Of A Young Lady, Volume 8|Samuel Richardson
Substance of a letter from Lovelace, resenting the indignities he receives from her relations.Clarissa, Volume 1 (of 9)|Samuel Richardson