What is the adjective for criminalizes?

What's the adjective for criminalizes? Here's the word you're looking for.

Included below are past participle and present participle forms for the verbs crime, criminalize, incriminate, recriminate, criminalise, criminate and recriminalize which may be used as adjectives within certain contexts.

  1. Being against the law; forbidden by law.
  2. Guilty of breaking the law.
  3. Of or relating to crime or penal law.
  4. (figuratively) Abhorrent or very undesirable, even if allowed by law.
  5. Synonyms:
  6. Examples:
    1. “They have confessed to conspiracy to commit criminal damage to parked vehicles.”
      “He may never fulfill his potential, and that would be a criminal waste.”
  1. Without crime.
  2. Free from crime; innocent.
  3. Synonyms:
  4. Examples:
    1. “This suspension of discourse kept Danes crimeless and irreproachable despite their continuous encounter with colonial subjects.”
      “Stewart thought that the neglect of the dream in Western education was a blind spot that made us stop short of a crimeless, warless civilization.”
      “I grew up in Orange County, California, which was very new and fresh and crimeless.”
  1. (archaic) Charging with crime; accusing; criminatory.
  2. Examples:
    1. “They may be criminative, or exculpative, or aggravative, or evidential.”
      “These we shall have occasion to distinguish hereafter by the name of criminative circumstances.”
  1. Relating to, or involving, crimination; accusing.
  2. Examples:
    1. “Beyond that, the EEOC isn't very specific about where discriminatory criminatory use of background checks starts and ends.”
      “Free or discounted parking may continue to be provided on a dis criminatory basis.”
  1. tending to produce crime or criminals
  2. Synonyms:
  3. Examples:
    1. “This reflects their psychological neediness, rather than a criminogenic behavioral pattern.”
      “That reflects their psychological neediness, rather than a criminogenic behavioural pattern.”
      “And so what we do is we address the direct criminogenic needs of the person.”
  1. In the way of recriminations.
  2. Synonyms:
  3. Examples:
    1. “Due to fear of a recriminatory reception in Senegal, her editors advised her to adopt a pseudonym.”
      “Campbell, who narrates the film in a sad, recriminatory mumble, somehow manages to make the character affecting.”
      “Reinforcing these pressures were the recriminatory voices of returning servicemen.”
  1. Of or pertaining to criminology
  2. Synonyms:
  3. Examples:
    1. “It is a criminological commonplace that it is counter-productive to pass unenforceable laws because this breeds general contempt for the law.”
      “The themes of gender, race, class and public policy will continue to demand the attention of legal and criminological scholars.”
      “He abstracted the severed head of Becker on some criminological excuse, and took it home in his official box.”
  1. Capable of being criminalized.
  1. Resembling or characteristic of crime.
  1. Archaic spelling of criminal.
  1. (rare) Characteristic of a criminal.
  1. That incriminates.
  2. Synonyms:
  3. Examples:
    1. “It seems that the incriminatory photos were taken in the vicinity of Decani.”
      “Months after they suspected a new regime was required, and weeks after they opted to effect that change, there are still no incriminatory words coming from the committee.”
      “Either counsel had agreed or the judge had ruled that these were incriminatory admissions which had not been made under caution and should not, therefore, go before the jury.”
  1. recriminatory
  2. Examples:
    1. “A recriminative war of words, from platform and from press, was waged, not only in Pomfret, but throughout the county and state.”
      “Punishment for its own sake, whilst perhaps psychologically satisfying the need for recriminative justice, is most costly, as it does little to control re-offending.”
  1. Plagued with crime.
  1. Free from crime.
  2. Synonyms:
  1. (archaic) criminal
  2. Examples:
    1. “My natal Huck, retrograde in the tenth, gives an untrustworthy, criminous person.”
      “First, there are frequent records of criminous clerks handed over to the bishop, in the ordinary routine, by the lay justices.”
      “On the most burning question, that of criminous clerks, he offered a compromise.”
  1. simple past tense and past participle of criminalise
  1. present participle of criminalise
  1. simple past tense and past participle of recriminalize
  1. present participle of recriminalize
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