Accuse, v.t. To affirm another’s guilt or unworth; most commonly as a justification of ourselves for having wronged him.
It is not uncommon for ignorant and corrupt men to falsely charge others with doing what they imagine that they themselves, in their narrow minds and experience, would have done under the circumstances.
Trust me, no tortures which the poets feign, can match the fierce, the unutterable pain, he feels, who night and day, devoid of rest, carries his own accuser in his breast.
The law does not expect a man to be prepared to defend every act of his life which may be suddenly and without notice alleged against him.
Like a rough orator, that brings more truth than rhetoric, to make good his accusation.
The best apology against false accusers is silence and sufferance, and honest deeds set against dishonest words.
When a man points a finger at someone else, he should remember that four of his fingers are pointing at himself.
Our party has been accused of fooling the public by calling tax increases “revenue enhancement.” Not so. No one was fooled.