from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To pull back with force.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To pull back with force.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To affect by revulsion; pull or draw back; withdraw.
- To draw away: applied to counter-irritation.
They just revulse and mistake revulsion and prejudice for rational thought.
As this goes on, independents will revulse in their race to distance themselves from the party of Bush.
It may be that sympathy for the negro is seeking to put in train a series of changes which would terribly revulse those same sympathies, if the end could be seen from the beginning.
The Trib reasoned that the vision of a Daley trampling the ivy would revulse liberals, and called Wolff's defeat the biggest setback of his mayorship to date.
It will only serve to revulse and repulse them more with each passing day to realize how “unsafe” our children are in the hands of the GOP….”if they can’t take care of our children and keep their filty hands off of them! then how can they possibly take care of this country?”
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