- v. Simple past tense and past participle of dislike.
- adj. regarded with aversion
“Imagine this lead sentence in a news story on Nov. 7, 2012: "Barack Obama enters his second term disliked by the majority of voters, distrusted by his Democratic colleagues in Congress and facing a budget catastrophe with few painless solutions.”
“All it does is show why Darwin disliked Christianity.”
“The sentence shows that Darwin disliked the form of Christianity that condems all non-believers to eternal damnation.”
“The only person at the museum who was even more widely disliked is Jaber al-Tikriti.”
“It was stated that the residents were known as Mesticos (in the past), a term disliked by the elders and unheard of by young residents.”
“He regarded Webster's dictionary as a purveyor of corrupting neologisms like "feedback," a word he disliked.”
“You'd think any politician and spouse would have picked up on the contrast between Hillary Clinton and Laura Bush and which of the two was a huge political asset and which is "disliked" by a huge percentage of the public.”
“What a delight to have as a prospective First Lady (I've always kind of disliked that title) a woman who is so evidently smart and well-informed, dedicated to her family, and supportive of the man who will be President.”
“Krauze replied with a quote bearing a very significant ellipsis, which he claimed proved Darwin was in the group of those who "disliked" Christianity.”
“Much as I loved the image, I also found it "pretty" and was a bit resistant to it on that front, as I've always kind of disliked pretty tattoos on women.”
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