Definition of 'ashamed'
Video: pronunciation of 'ashamed'
Example sentences containing 'ashamed'
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And finally it made me feel ashamed. Times, Sunday Times (2016)It makes you feel guilty and ashamed. Times, Sunday Times (2016)You wouldn't be ashamed to say you like it any more. The Sun (2016)He said he uses the pictures of men when he pleasures himself - but that he feels ashamed. The Sun (2016)I was too nervous and the thought of it still makes me feel ashamed. The Sun (2016)I feel ashamed and disgusted with myself. The Sun (2016)I feel a bit ashamed of that. The Sun (2016)I feel very guilty and ashamed. The Sun (2016)We feel ashamed and guilty,' he said. Times, Sunday Times (2017)You have no cause to feel ashamed. The Sun (2011)And why should she be ashamed to admit this? Times, Sunday Times (2008)The court heard that she was ashamed and embarrassed and realises things are over with the dad. The Sun (2013)My own feeling was that she was too ashamed to say anything. Times, Sunday Times (2008)Sick of feeling ashamed as you chuck yet another bag of limp salad into the bin? The Sun (2014)Police said he was likely to have attacked others too embarrassed or ashamed to come forward. Times, Sunday Times (2013)Men are often too embarrassed or ashamed to seek help. Times, Sunday Times (2014)He has kept it all in until now but he feels ashamed that it was somehow his fault. The Sun (2016)Not angry, not ashamed but extremely disappointed. Times, Sunday Times (2012)There's no need to feel ashamed or guilty. Christianity Today (2000)They liked to keep their involvement quiet, and were ashamed of things such as cardboard shoes. Times, Sunday Times (2015)It only left me angry and ashamed, with a fear of what was inside. Times, Sunday Times (2010)The 10 members of the jury who voted guilty should be ashamed. Times, Sunday Times (2011)Don't be ashamed to admit it. Behind Closed Doors - advice for families with violence in the home (1988)It is hard to watch without feeling disgusted, ashamed and angry. Times, Sunday Times (2012)I was ashamed for the thing we call civilisation. ROBERT LOUIS STEVENSON (2005)I am ashamed to admit that what he got instead was a torrent of abuse. FRANKIE: The Autobiography of Frankie Dettori (2004)This is normal and he needs to be enabled to feel comfortable about it - not guilty or ashamed. Times, Sunday Times (2008)But the fun in writing the book was getting all the secret stuff out - all the things women are ashamed about. Times, Sunday Times (2009)I was deeply angry and ashamed. The Sun (2009)I felt so ashamed and guilty. The Sun (2013)I'm ashamed to say it took two or three takes for me to calm down. The Sun (2014)A man ain't ashamed to say he wants to own a racing stable or a picture gallery. The House of Mirth (1905)
Trends of 'ashamed'
In Common Usage. ashamed is one of the 10000 most commonly used words in the Collins dictionary
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Translations for 'ashamed'
British English: ashamed /əˈʃeɪmd/ ADJECTIVE
If someone is ashamed of something or someone, they feel embarrassed about it or guilty because of it.
I felt incredibly ashamed of myself for getting so angry.
- American English: ashamed
- Arabic: خَجْلان
- Brazilian Portuguese: envergonhado
- Chinese: 羞愧的
- Croatian: posramljen
- Czech: zahanbený
- Danish: skamfuld
- Dutch: beschaamd
- European Spanish: avergonzado reprensible
- Finnish: häpeissään
- French: honteux
- German: schamerfüllt
- Greek: ντροπιασμένος
- Italian: vergognarsi
- Japanese: 恥じて
- Korean: 부끄러워 하는
- Norwegian: skamfull
- Polish: zawstydzony
- European Portuguese: envergonhado
- Romanian: rușinat
- Russian: пристыженный
- Spanish: avergonzado
- Swedish: skamsen
- Thai: อับอาย
- Turkish: mahcup
- Ukrainian: присоромлений
- Vietnamese: xấu hổ
Definition of ashamed from the Collins English Dictionary
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