from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. distrust
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. Distrust.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Faithless; distrustful.
- n. Lack of trust; distrust.
He has constantly assinate Mrs. Clinton's character - calling her untrust-worthy, calling her a liar, and etc.
Some people can do no wrong even when they show you how untrust - worthy they are.
Just a deep seeded untrust of the ‘Russians’ left over from my childhood I suppose, but the awful irony of it all.
Espically in the republican party they are the ones who have been making us look weak,cowardly,and untrust worthy
We have heard from both sides the administration is truely untrust worthy.
Laura Bush is as dangerous and untrust worthy as her husband.
They would expect her to treat Mirar as an enemy, or at least someone she considered dangerous and untrust-worthy.
She found him in the little parlour “in his doublet and hose, his points untrust, and his shirt lying round about him”.
In the serpent's eyes, too, though they are often so beautiful that we cannot but admire them, there is some of this same dangerous subtlety -- an untrust -- worthiness which makes us shrink from looking at them.
Or is this a ploy to portray minorities as incompetent, untrust worthy or insane?
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