inappreciation love


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Lack of appreciation.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • n. Lack of appreciation.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • n. Want of appreciation.


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

in- +‎ appreciation


  • To restrict man, as materialists do, to a physical entity and to a very short part of time and a limited part of space, is the worst of insolence to man and inappreciation of him.

    the truth about life after death

  • We have been talking of his art: I had no notion that art demanded such sacrifices or such tender devotion; or that there were two roads for choice within its precincts, the road of vulgar money-making, and the road of high aims and consequent inappreciation for many long years by the public.

    A Changed Man

  • You could make no worse mistake, you could injure your own prospects no more, than by showing ignorance of local conditions, or inappreciation of the circumstances in which your prospect's business is being conducted.

    Certain Success

  • Somehow, this stolidity and inappreciation of the peril the girl had so recently escaped, made Hiram feel sudden indignation.

    Hiram the Young Farmer

  • Mrs. Gougerling reported fully, and with some irritation, her husband's inappreciation of liver and bacon.

    Main Street

  • He smiled indulgently, concealing a hurt, not altogether new, at her persistent inappreciation of this side of his nature and life in which he took the greatest pride.

    Chapter 1

  • If Ada thought more firmly to establish her domination over Christophe by such an act, that proved once more her gross inappreciation of her lover.

    Jean-Christophe, Volume I

  • For the third time he parted from her to go off to the wars, more impressed than ever by the sense of his inappreciation of her virtues.

    The Mountebank

  • He did not bear false witness - that was not in him - but - without any evidence of an admissible kind he pronounced himself guilty, of what? of inappreciation of her gifts and of want of commiseration with her in her sufferings, for that is what it all amounts to.

    New Letters and Memorials of Jane Welsh Carlyle

  • We have come to look upon the great artists of all times as an unhappy race struggling against the inappreciation of a stupid public, starving in garrets and waiting long for tardy recognition.

    Artist and Public And Other Essays On Art Subjects


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