(1) Lynch wrote a notoriously vengeful poem, full of vicious curses, a story he tells against himself in shamefaced penance.(2) He eventually made it to the meeting looking shamefaced but the fact he left the pub at all just goes to show how thoroughly modern this new breed of e-hack really is.(3) Feeling remarkably like a shamefaced puppy, she trod reluctantly into the kitchen and gave them both that icy what-the-hell-do-you-want look she'd perfected by ninth grade.(4) It is the scientific community and the government's somewhat shamefaced approach to animal research that allows activists to make their impact.(5) ‘Sorry Mrs. Young,’ chorused the others dully, looking slightly shamefaced , and Jesse redder than before.(6) A grin spread over Michelle's face, snapping out of her thoughts to look at Heath, though she completely missed the look of shamefaced hurt that washed over his features.(7) Anyone lighting fireworks in a public place faces arrest and prosecution, so let's look forward to a few shamefaced souls in court.(8) During his detention, he became a cause célèbre among tech activists, who held large protests outside the offices until shamefaced executives dropped their complaint against him.(9) I smothered a laugh as my dad suddenly stopped midway through his angry tirade directed at a group of shamefaced security officers, and slowly pivoted his head in our direction.(10) After this, the first one looks shamefaced and says, ‘Girls, I've got a confession to make.’(11) ‘Well, I, uhm, don't know what I'm going to tell Ricky,’ I admit, shamefaced .(12) They narrowed at Adam, but they didn't contain their previous venom, and Adam glared right back at her, and she turned away, shamefaced .(13) Yet this is not a film that apologises, like a shamefaced school boy, for its country's past.(14) ‘Uhh… I know,’ he replied, feeling a little shamefaced .(15) Despite the shamefaced grins that characterised the victims' interviews, there was no mistaking their anger.(16) Next day the shamefaced deputies of the Riksdag were forced to walk between lines of troops with fixed bayonets to assemble in a Parliament Hall surrounded by field guns, each with an artillerist standing behind it with a lighted taper.