- v. Simple past tense and past participle of jilt.
- adj. rebuffed (by a lover) without warning
“Never mind that the producers had two perfectly solid options in jilted Bachelorette suitors Reid (that lovable neurotic germaphobe) or Kiptyn (less lovable, but at least he isn’t Jake), but no, they had to go with the guy who looks most like a Ken doll, and who — let’s face it — is going to be easiest to manipulate.”
“Frank Sinatra: Being jilted is one of life’s most painful experiences.”
“I don't think a male candidate would be described as a jilted boyfriend.”
“Earlier this week, you told the Huffington Post's that you felt "jilted":”
“There is a kind of synchronicity here: Politico uses the word "jilted", the NYT uses the word "snub", Nader tries to imply Obama has turned away from blacks, all of these voices talk of the guy as if he were at a dance -- instead of trying to win a race.”
“What it's REALLY about is "jilted" NCs feeling like THEY should have the right to keep this from a popular vote, if THEY didn't like it, because THEY are the PEOPLE now.... you have to ask THEM, first.”
“Khan likens the fickle reactions of the "jilted" group to that of folks being denied entry to an exclusive club.”
“But only 22% of the initially "jilted" group decided to keep the card (once they actually got it) - instead of trading it!”
“Let's hope that means an end to the most badly abused aspect of existing law: It forces the discharge of otherwise law-abiding service members whose sexual orientation is revealed by third parties such as jilted partners or spurned would-be lovers of the opposite sex.”
“Still, a Tulsa relative defended DeLeon and called Brot a bitter, "jilted" lover.”
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polka dotted words
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