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accuse [ ə'kju:z] vt.指责;归咎于

accuse sb. of sth. 控告(某人某事)

accused officer

Mr. Kennedy accused him of misleading Parliament.

The boy was conditioned in English.
The reporter was accused of unprofessional conduct.

The accused man denies that he has ever met her.

Don't blame me. *blame “把责任归于……”、“让人承担罪责等”。
It's all your fault! (都是你的错!)
Don't blame me, I'm innocent. (这可不能怨我,我是清白的。)
Don't say it's my fault.
Don't put the blame on me.
Don't accuse me.

@@@ 归因, 归咎
accuse (sb.) of (sth.) 控告; 指责, 把...归咎于
ascribe to 把...归因于; 认为...属于
attribute to 把...归因于; 把...归功于
boil down (to) 熬浓; 摘要; 归结为
factor in ...的因素
impute to 把...归咎/归因于...
responsible for 对...负责; 作为...的原因, 应归咎或归功于
rooted in sth. 起源于; 起因于

accuse v.控告;归咎

bleeding heart老好人
The liberal candidate was accused by his conservation opponent of being a bleeding heart on welfare issues.

"The accused man claimed that he'd been in another city the night of the murder. But his story didn't hold water after three differnet witnesses testified in court that they had seen him running from the scene of the crime."

accuse…Of… 控告;谴责 ,

责备 reprove; blame; blaming; cansure; condemn; crimination; remonstrate; reproach; wigging; accuse

被告 indictee; appellee; defendant; respondent; accused

攻 [gōng] /to attack/to accuse/to study/

攻击 [gōng jī] /to attack/to accuse/to charge/(military) attack/

讦 [jié] /accuse/pry/

控 [kòng] /to accuse/to charge/to control/to sue/

控告 [kòng gào] /accuse/charge/sue/

控诉 [kòng sù] /accuse/denounce/

弹斥 [tán chì] /accuse and criticize/

诬 [wū] /accuse falsely/

指控 [zhǐ kòng] /accusation/a (criminal) charge/to accuse/

{adj: accusative, accusatory, accusing, accusive} containing or expressing accusation
"an accusitive forefinger"
"black accusatory looks"
"accusive shoes and telltale trousers"- O.Henry
"his accusing glare"

{adj: accusatorial} specifically indicating a form of prosecution in which one is publicly accused of and tried for a crime and in which the judge is not also the prosecutor
<-> inquisitorial

{adj: chargeable, indictable} liable to be accused, or cause for such liability
"the suspect was chargeable"
"an indictable offense"

{adj: deplorable, execrable, miserable, woeful, wretched} of very poor quality or condition
"deplorable housing conditions in the inner city"
"woeful treatment of the accused"
"woeful errors of judgment"

{adj: frenzied, manic} affected with or marked by frenzy or mania uncontrolled by reason
"a frenzied attack"
"a frenzied mob"
"the prosecutor's frenzied denunciation of the accused"- H.W.Carter
"outbursts of drunken violence and manic activity and creativity"

{adj: inquisitorial} especially indicating a form of prosecution in which proceedings are secret and the accused is questioned by a prosecutor who acts also as the judge
<-> accusatorial

{adj: undue} not appropriate or proper (or even legal) in the circumstances
"undue influence"
"I didn't want to show undue excitement"
"accused of using undue force"
<-> due

{adj: worse} (comparative of `bad') inferior to another in quality or condition or desirability
"this road is worse than the first one we took"
"the road is in worse shape than it was"
"she was accused of worse things than cheating and lying"
<-> better

{adv: accusingly} in an accusing manner
"he looked at her accusingly"

{adv: hard} earnestly or intently
"thought hard about it"
"stared hard at the accused"

{adv: immediately, instantly, straightaway, straight off, directly, now, right away, at once, forthwith, in real time, like a shot} without delay or hesitation; with no time intervening
"he answered immediately"
"found an answer straightaway"
"an official accused of dishonesty should be suspended forthwith"
"Come here now!"

{adv: pusillanimously, simperingly} with a lack of courage and determination
"simperingly, the accused begged for mercy"

{adv: unsympathetically, without sympathy} in an unsympathetic manner
"the judge listened to the accused unsympathetically"
<-> sympathetically

{n: Fifth Amendment} an amendment to the Constitution of the United States that imposes restrictions on the government's prosecution of persons accused of crimes; mandates due process of law and prohibits self-incrimination and double jeopardy; requires just compensation if private property is taken for public use

{n: Howard, Catherine Howard} Queen of England as the fifth wife of Henry VIII who was accused of adultery and executed (1520-1542)

{n: Kidd, William Kidd, Captain Kidd} Scottish sea captain who was hired to protect British shipping in the Indian Ocean and then was accused of piracy and hanged (1645-1701)

{n: McCarthy, Joseph McCarthy, Joseph Raymond McCarthy} United States politician who unscrupulously accused many citizens of being Communists (1908-1957)

{n: McCarthyism} unscrupulously accusing people of disloyalty (as by saying they were Communists)

{n: Worcester, Joseph Emerson Worcester} United States lexicographer who was accused of plagiarism by Noah Webster (1784-1865)

{n: accused} a defendant in a criminal proceeding

{n: alibi} (law) a defense by an accused person purporting to show that he or she could not have committed the crime in question

{n: bail, bail bond, bond} (criminal law) money that must be forfeited by the bondsman if an accused person fails to appear in court for trial
"the judge set bail at $10,000"
"a $10,000 bond was furnished by an alderman"

{n: bail} the legal system that allows an accused person to be temporarily released from custody (usually on condition that a sum of money guarantees their appearance at trial)
"he is out on bail"

{n: bandwagon effect} the phenomenon of a popular trend attracting even greater popularity
"in periods of high merger activity there is a bandwagon effect with more and more firms seeking to engage in takeover activity"
"polls are accused of creating a bandwagon effect to benefit their candidate"

{n: choking, strangling, strangulation, throttling} the act of suffocating (someone) by constricting the windpipe
"no evidence that the choking was done by the accused"

{n: countercharge} a charge brought by an accused person against the accuser

{n: court-martial} a military court to try members of the armed services who are accused of serious breaches of martial law

{n: coverage, reporting, reportage} the news as presented by reporters for newspapers or radio or television
"they accused the paper of biased coverage of race relations"

{n: criminal record, record} a list of crimes for which an accused person has been previously convicted
"he ruled that the criminal record of the defendant could not be disclosed to the court"
"the prostitute had a record a mile long"

{n: defendant, suspect} a person or institution against whom an action is brought in a court of law; the person being sued or accused
<-> plaintiff

{n: extradition} the surrender of an accused or convicted person by one state or country to another (usually under the provisions of a statute or treaty)

{n: guest worker, guestworker} a person with temporary permission to work in another country
"a Moroccan guestworker in Canada was accused of aiding terrorists"

{n: holding cell} a jail in a courthouse where accused persons can be confined during a trial

{n: jail, jailhouse, gaol, clink, slammer, poky, pokey} a correctional institution used to detain persons who are in the lawful custody of the government (either accused persons awaiting trial or convicted persons serving a sentence)

{n: ordeal, trial by ordeal} a primitive method of determining a person's guilt or innocence by subjecting the accused person to dangerous or painful tests believed to be under divine control; escape was usually taken as a sign of innocence

{n: police court} a court that has power to prosecute for minor offenses and to bind over for trial in a superior court anyone accused serious offenses

{n: remand} the act of sending an accused person back into custody to await trial (or the continuation of the trial)

{n: respondent} the codefendant (especially in a divorce proceeding) who is accused of adultery with the corespondent

{n: show trial} a trial held for show; the guilt of the accused person has been decided in advance

{n: subornation of perjury} (law) inducing someone to make a false oath as part of a judicial proceeding
"to prove subordination of perjury you must prove the perjury and also prove that the perjured statement was procured by the accused suborner who knew that it would be false"

{n: trade} the commercial exchange (buying and selling on domestic or international markets) of goods and services
"Venice was an important center of trade with the East"
"they are accused of conspiring to constrain trade"

{n: worse} something inferior in quality or condition or effect
"for better or for worse"
"accused of cheating and lying and worse"

{v: accuse, impeach, incriminate, criminate} bring an accusation against ; level a charge against
"He charged the man with spousal abuse"

{v: advise, counsel} give advice to
"The teacher counsels troubled students"
"The lawyer counselled me when I was accused of tax fraud"

{v: arraign} accuse of a wrong or an inadequacy

{v: bring} induce or persuade
"The confession of one of the accused brought the others to admit to the crime as well"

{v: build} found or ground
"build a defense on nothing but the accused person's reputation"

{v: charge, accuse} blame for, make a claim of wrongdoing or misbehavior against
"he charged me director with indifference"

{v: confront, face, present} present somebody with something, usually to accuse or criticize
"We confronted him with the evidence"
"He was faced with all the evidence and could no longer deny his actions"
"An enormous dilemma faces us"

{v: corrupt, pervert, subvert, demoralize, demoralise, debauch, debase, profane, vitiate, deprave, misdirect} corrupt morally or by intemperance or sensuality
"debauch the young people with wine and women"
"Socrates was accused of corrupting young men"
"Do school counselors subvert young children?"
"corrupt the morals"

{v: indict} accuse formally of a crime

{v: libel} print slanderous statements against
"The newspaper was accused of libeling him"

{v: produce, bring forth} bring out for display
"The proud father produced many pictures of his baby"
"The accused brought forth a letter in court that he claims exonerates him"

{v: side, go with} take the side of ; be on the side of
"Whose side are you on?"
"Why are you taking sides with the accused?"
<-> straddle

{v: solicit} incite, move, or persuade to some act of lawlessness or insubordination
"He was accused of soliciting his colleagues to destroy the documents"

{v: stand up, stick up} defend against attack or criticism
"He stood up for his friend"
"She stuck up for the teacher who was accused of harassing the student"

{v: stigmatize, stigmatise, brand, denounce, mark} to accuse or condemn or openly or formally or brand as disgraceful
"He denounced the government action"
"She was stigmatized by society because she had a child out of wedlock"

{v: submit, state, put forward, posit} put before
"I submit to you that the accused is guilty"

{v: tax} make a charge against or accuse
"They taxed him failure to appear in court"

Friday, Gap( along with some other retailers) lost in its attempt to dismiss a lawsuit accusing it of selling clothes made under sweatshop conditions in the U.S. territory of Saipan.

Fayed accused him in Time magazine of incompetence and lack of professionalism.

DoubleClick was sued by a California woman who accused the company of illegally obtaining and selling personal information about Internet users.

In other developments, a London court has remanded into custody the first suspect in the July 21 incidents to face formal legal charges. The man, Ismael Abdurahman, is accused of assisting the escape of one of the prime suspects in the case.

Mrs. Aquino again called the people into the streets in 2001, a move that resulted in the forced resignation of President Joseph Estrada, who was accused of massive corruption.

But third-place finisher Mehdi Karroubi, a reformist cleric, challenged that result. In an unprecedented public attack on election conduct in Iran, he accused Ahmadinejad supporters of vote-rigging and bribery and called for an investigation.

The Palestinian Authority is also taking the heat from human rights groups, after it carried out the death penalty for the first time in four years. Four men convicted of murder were executed, three by hanging and the fourth by firing squad. Eleven other Palestinians are on death row, including some accused of collaborating with Israel. Palestinian officials say the aim is to rein in lawlessness in the West Bank and Gaza Strip.

Kyrgyzstan is the third former Soviet republic where popular protests have led to the ouster of long-serving, increasingly authoritarian leaders. President Akayev at one time was considered to be the most democratic of the Central Asian leaders, but in recent years his regime has cracked down on the opposition and tightened control over the media. The president and his family have also been accused of corruption and illegally profiting from his power.

WHO officials accuse the tobacco industry of trying to subvert the treaty by pressuring countries not to ratify it. Leading tobacco companies, such as British-American Tobacco and Philip Morris, deny these charges. They are on record as saying that they believe the treaty is important and they support it.

The Bush administration is sending Deputy Secretary of State Richard Armitage to Turkey, Jordan and Syria later this week on a mission partly aimed at helping improve prospects for next month's Iraqi elections. The United States accuses Syria of harboring officials of the former Saddam Hussein regime.

And earlier this year in Ottawa, opposition politicians tried to cut Canada's support for China. Critics there accused Beijing of accepting overseas contributions while spending billions of dollars to upgrade its military and expand its space program.

This debate focused on domestic issues, but touched on terrorism, homeland security, and American troop deployment. Mr. Kerry has proposed expanding the military by two active-duty divisions. Mr. Kerry accused the president of showing "bad judgment," and said American forces are "overextended." The Democrat renewed his charge that the Bush Administration failed to build an international alliance. "The most important thing to relieve the pressure on all of our armed forces is frankly to run a foreign policy that recognizes that America is strongest when we are working with real alliances," he said.

On Tuesday, the Sudanese Embassy in Washington issued an angry statement accusing the Justice and Equality Movement of plotting with another eastern-based rebel group called Beja Congress to bring down the government in Khartoum.

Khartoum has denied allegations that it is arming and supporting the Janjaweed, which is accused of committing violence some U.N. officials and the U.S. Congress have described as genocide.

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