What is another word for evildoing?

Pronunciation: [ˈiːvə͡ldˌuːɪŋ] (IPA)

Evildoing is a term used to describe immoral or unethical behavior that is intended to harm others. It is the opposite of good deeds or actions. Many synonyms can be used to describe evildoing, such as wickedness, wrongdoing, malevolence, maliciousness, evilness, villainy, depravity, immorality, sinfulness, and nefariousness. These words can be used interchangeably with evildoing to help convey the nature of the behavior that is being described. It is important to note that while the word evildoing may seem strong, its synonyms carry even greater weight and should be used judiciously and with appropriate context.

Synonyms for Evildoing:

What are the hypernyms for Evildoing?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

What are the hyponyms for Evildoing?

Hyponyms are more specific words categorized under a broader term, known as a hypernym.

What are the opposite words for evildoing?

Evildoing refers to behavior that is sinful, wrong, and immoral. Antonyms can be thought of as words that possess the opposite meaning of a particular word. When it comes to antonyms for "evildoing," there are several choices that can be considered. Goodwill, virtue, righteousness, decency, and morality, are a few examples. Goodwill refers to the desire to do good or have good intentions. Virtue signifies moral excellence, righteousness denotes being conforming to a right standard or in accordance with justice, law or morality. Decency refers to behavior that is respectable, respectable or conforming to moral standards. Lastly, morality is the principles that govern behavior to distinguish between right and wrong.

What are the antonyms for Evildoing?

Usage examples for Evildoing

Are you telling me that one of the gifts of education is the skillful concealment of evildoing by those in positions of power?
Nakashima, Tadashi
The other party were of those who hold that evildoing may permanently prosper and endure.
"The Desire of the Moth; and The Come On"
Eugene Manlove Rhodes
If, on the other hand, we are forced to admit that these are all fair cases for adjudication, it follows of necessity that they should be decided during the twelve-month; since even now the boards of judges sitting right through the year are powerless to stay the tide of evildoing by reason of the multitude of the people.
"The Polity of the Athenians and the Lacedaemonians"

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