Student or Learner
Would you be kind enough to tell me whether I am right with my interpretation of the expressions in bold in the following sentences?
He saw what a clutterthere was with huge, overgrown pots, pans, and spits.
clutter (n) = a confused collection; hence, confusion; disorder; as, the room is in a clutter.
Soon all the clutter will be hushed.
clutter (n) = clatter; confused noise
The coffee-cups began to clutter.
clutter (v) = jangle, jingle
The floor also was cluttered with papers and books of every kind.
clutter = pile, encumber
The book is cluttered up with many details.
The desk was cluttered up with books.
Don't clutter up your room with unnecessary furniture.
clutter up = overload
Everything; the anger of my father, the reproaches of my family, the censure of the world, and, above all, Valere, a change in your heart! He received a public censure for his dishonorable behaviour.
censure (n) = harsh criticism or disapproval
Should I say more, you might well censure me a flatterer.
She is more to be pitied than censured.
censure (v) = rebuke formally
I may be censured that nature thus gives way to loyalty.
Censure me in your wisdom.
censure = to find fault with and condemn as wrong; to blame; to express disapprobation of
The House censured the Member of Parliament for his rude remark to the Minister.
They were censured as traitors.
The senator was censured for income tx evasion.
censure = rebuke
Thank you for your efforts.