Adjective : scandalous behavior in public. ,a scandalous, vicious gossip. From Dictionary.com.
The treatment of scandalousness should be like that for genericide. From Wordnik.com. [Works in progress: Jasmine Abdel-khalik] Reference
You have to be impressed by the way he takes pride in his own scandalousness. From Wordnik.com. [Archive 2008-09-01] Reference
Readers eager for Byronic scandalousness would have been shocked if a woman had voiced it. From Wordnik.com. [Contesting the Heterodoxy: Mrs. Hemans vs. Lord Byron] Reference
But any major museum exhibition with almost 200 works in it is obviously about more than the scandalousness of a single piece of art. From Wordnik.com. [Arts Extra: The 'Censorship Drill Again? Yo Mama!'] Reference
Your comics about the silliness/absurdity/scandalousness of the better known art word are great little commentaries on timely events which sometimes extend beyond the temporal. From Wordnik.com. [Mirror Image] Reference
And this is attended with that which naturally ensues thereon, — namely, the scandalousness of the most of them (yea, of them all of this nation is it spoken) who have formerly asserted the doctrine which Mr. From Wordnik.com. [The Doctrine of the Saints��� Perseverance Explained and Confirmed] Reference
Taking hip-hop to the next level of scandalousness. From Wordnik.com. [East Bay Express] Reference
Bring on the scandals and subsequent scandalousness, I say. From Wordnik.com. [digg.com: Stories / Popular] Reference
I would show the scandalousness of such a belief by being a trifle too soon, say, three minutes. From Wordnik.com. [Note Book of an English Opium-Eater] Reference
Do we really want her as HHS with her scandalousness she has already shown to the state of Kansas? ... well, we may not, but she will fit well with Obama!. From Wordnik.com. [KAKE - HomePage - Headlines] Reference
By the scandalousness of his life, as well as by his obstructive buildings in the Palais-Royal, the Duke of Orleans had lost favor with the public; his protest and his banishment restored him at once to his popularity. From Wordnik.com. [A Popular History of France from the Earliest Times, Volume 6] Reference
She had deeply sympathized with them all, but at the same time she had felt very keenly the potential scandalousness of the situation; she shuddered inwardly when she thought what if people knew; she had always revolted from contact with such social facts as their errand involved. From Wordnik.com. [A Modern Instance] Reference
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