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1. The professor lambasted me for my careless mistake.
2. Democrats lambasted the President's budget plan for being 'inadequate'.
3. Grey took every opportunity to lambast Thompson and his organization.
4. His first novel was well and truly lambasted by the critics.
5. He gave vent to his anger and lambasted the shipping manager for not having alerted him that Clarion Call was overdue.
6. It was then she realised that he was lambasting her with the tennis racquet.
7. Former All Black internationals lambasted the error-prone display, and radio shows were filled with criticism.
8. The lyrics ridicule Gadhafi and lambast him for his treatment of the country in the past four decades.
9. The right may lambast McCain for failing to vote for Bush's tax cuts or for seeking restrictions on guns, but that makes the senator appealing in the eyes of moderates.
10. Haven't you heard Tae lambast me on Thirsty Thursdays about that?
11. Mitterrand had ambiguous relations with money, the power of which he regularly lambasted.
12. Forbes recently spoke in favor of a balanced-budget amendment, but his columns have lambasted the idea.
13. What does, ironically, veer more towards sensationalism, are the attempts by opponents of climate action to lambast such discussions as opportunistic, to try to shut down the dialogue.
14. Dunga's first act was to say publicly that no player was bigger than the famous yellow shirt and to lambast what he saw as the effect of inflated egos on the fortunes of the team.
15. Only months ago, the idea that Mr Bush would publicly lambast America's corporate bosses was laughable.
16. Goalkeepers, outfield players and coaches all lined up to lambast the Jabulani.
16. Sentencedict.com try its best to collect and create good sentences.
17. Some sceptics feel so strongly they have started airing advertisements of their own to lambast CCS.
18. Those in the West who rightly praise Mr Kagame for his achievements in development must also loudly lambast him for his loathsome and needless tendency to intolerance.
19. But they reckon he can keep voters waiting only a little while longer before they start to wonder if he is no more to be trusted than the government he loves to lambast.