Learn English Grammar From A–Z
1cobardía femininean act of cowardice — un acto de cobardía
- Is it cowardice, the lack of moral backbone to tell the truth whatever the cost?
- We have to make a definite move to cross over the boundary from cowardice to bravery.
- He thought about ritual suicide and how it had changed from a demonstration of bravery to one of cowardice.
- Medieval people had a horror of treachery and cowardice; the two were often felt to go hand in hand.
- There is no reason for this other than craven cowardice in the face of power.
- The only think that's stopping me is fear, cowardice, a reluctance to take risks and look dumb.
- It was possible to speak more freely of courage, of cowardice, of fears and fantasies.
- Now this is my turn to accuse, but I base my accusation on fact, not fear and cowardice.
- I fear I will never know if it is cowardice, or the bravest thing I have ever done.
- He says infantry that didn't keep moving and attacking would be accused of cowardice or dereliction of duty.
- Some have dismissed this as cowardice by the court, but its not really.
- When he acts with prudence, he must see to it that his prudence is not mistaken for cowardice or sloth.
- The cowardice of those prepared to gossip to journalists but not join 24 others in signing a secret letter is pitiable.
- The Premier's failure to seize it was an act of gross cowardice.
- Is it really just a case of editorial cowardice or am I just plain wrong?
- For mere seconds I toyed with cowardice, before curiosity and professionalism won out.
- The author of one letter, which I threw away with reflexive cowardice, threatened to beat me up.
- But remaining silent in the face of hatred is not a perspective, it is rueful cowardice.
- If there was an Olympic medal for cowardice, I'd be a contender for gold.
- It seeks pardons only for those killed for desertion and cowardice.