- n. Plural form of antagonism.
“The Islamic movement is surely potent and popular, but here too the differences and antagonisms prevent it from being the overall unifying force of the Arab world.”
“Perhaps Kidd's portrayal provides a model for how some contemporary antagonisms might be approached.”
“In their heyday, Beirut, Smyrna and Alexandria—with countless antagonisms bubbling near the surface—could come across as fragile museum pieces as much as centers of vibrancy.”
“Often times misunderstandings and antagonisms surface most strongly when times are tough.”
“As World War I unfolded in Europe, intensifying ethnic antagonisms, native-born Americans became increasingly suspicious of the pockets of immigrant culture thriving among them.”
“To avoid such accusations in the future it might serve the editors well to cease using novelists as reviewers of other novelists work or, at a minimum carefully vet the reviewer to uncover any personal antagonisms or secret agendas.”
“Open contempt, jealousy and outright hatred often brought out rivers of recriminations and antagonisms among authors.”
“Not even today does there exist any other way of overcoming tensions and repairing the divisions and antagonisms both in Europe: and in the world which threaten to cause a frightful destruction of lives and values.”
“In that environment, trade unions are bound to invoke antagonisms not found in Sweden simply because of the social structure.”
“The main reason the trade unionists failed in the U.K. was probably because their culture, one of an absolute, rationalist belief in egalitarianism, jibbed so badly with British culture it was bound to invoke the greatest antagonisms eventually.”
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