- v. UK alternative spelling of antagonize.
- v. provoke the hostility of
- v. act in opposition to
“It is unwise of Walcott to antagonise Fabio Capello with the account in his book of the severity of life with England while he is still in the squad.”
“Though a former sugar beet negotiator for the NFU, she even managed to antagonise a group which should be loyal backers - farmers - when she suggested in January that direct subsidy payments should be abolished.”
“As much as it sucks (and I am not looking to antagonise you with this) Microsoft will always try and better things for the users in general, which sometimes comes at the cost of the few.”
“Both reactions would, of course, antagonise my grandmother, only making her more paranoid.”
“Does Barney Ronay's lack of integrity mean that he has to write articles that are purely there to antagonise and attract comments?”
“Both coalition parties are strongly unionist but they took the view that being forceful in their opposition to independence would antagonise Scottish voters and play into Salmond's hands.”
“The BBC, like a well-kicked hound, does not in its post-Hutton malaise wish to antagonise politicians.”
“Despite Alan Pardew's side sitting unbeaten in third place in the Premier League, the announcement looks set to antagonise relations between the board and the fans, which had been improving thanks to the team's performances.”
“Marc Lièvremont may have thought he was being clever when he described England as "an insular country" disliked by all their opponents but, if so, he has picked a desperately risky week to antagonise les rosbifs.”
“Jose Manuel Barroso's desire for a second term prevents him from doing anything to antagonise the French government.”
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