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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishimmoralim‧mor‧al /ɪˈmɒrəl $ ɪˈmɔː-/ adjective  1 BAD BEHAVIOUR OR ACTIONSmorally wrongamoral Deliberately making people suffer is immoral. It’s immoral to be rich while people are starving and homeless.2 RUDE/OBSCENEnot following accepted standards of sexual behaviourimmorally adverbimmorality /ˌɪməˈræləti/ noun [uncountable] the immorality of bombing civilians
Examples from the Corpus
immoralOr what is moral or immoral.The point is that the activity itself, in this case combustion, is not by itself moral or immoral.In many such stories, women are portrayed as untrustworthy and immoral.Many people think that testing cosmetics on animals is immoral.My parents think my lifestyle is both dangerous and immoral.Their church believes that dancing is sinful and immoral.To spend £23 billion on nuclear weapons is immoral, and a terrible waste of money.They are impossible, immoral, and out of step with the whole history of salvation.Critics complain that the lyrics of the song encourage anti-social and immoral behavior.Many welfare opponents vilify recipients as lazy and immoral cheats and con artists.Today teachers can still be fired for immoral conduct, but in most states such conduct must be linked to teacher effectiveness.I can only point out the immoral lifestyle that accompanied his profession and the evidence of spiritual deceit.Sometimes we accept that morality changes; that, what was immoral once is not immoral now.All the sadistic, immoral thrills of a million lifetimes put together could not begin to equal what I felt.It’s immoralThey're wrong, bloodsports are wrong. It's immoral.Voice over Male speaker It's immoral to give a reward but murder is immoral.
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