from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To feel indignantly aggrieved at.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To express or exhibit displeasure or indignation at (words or acts).
- v. To feel resentment.
- v. To be sensible of; to feel.
- v. In a positive sense, to take well; to receive with satisfaction.
- v. In a negative sense, to take ill; to consider as an injury or affront; to be indignant at.
- v. To recognize; to perceive, especially as if by smelling; -- associated in meaning with sent, the older spelling of scent to smell. See resent (intransitive verb).
- v. To give forth an odor; to smell; to savor.
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of resend.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To be sensible of; to feel.
- transitive v. In a good sense, to take well; to receive with satisfaction.
- transitive v. In a bad sense, to take ill; to consider as an injury or affront; to be indignant at.
- transitive v. To express or exhibit displeasure or indignation at, as by words or acts.
- transitive v. To recognize; to perceive, especially as if by smelling; -- associated in meaning with sent, the older spelling of scent to smell. See Resent, v. i.
- intransitive v. To feel resentment.
- intransitive v. To give forth an odor; to smell; to savor.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To perceive by the senses; have a keen or strong sense, perception, or feeling of; be affected by.
- To scent; perceive by the sense of smell.
- To give the odor of; present to the sense of smell.
- To have a certain sense or feeling at something; take well or ill; have satisfaction from or regret for.
- To take ill; consider as an injury or affront; be in some degree angry or provoked at; hence, also, to show anger by words or acts.
- To bear; endure.
- Synonyms See anger.
- To have a, certain flavor; savor.
- To feel resentment; be indignant.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. feel bitter or indignant about
- v. wish ill or allow unwillingly
Sheâ€ ™ s more hardcore then the Six and can chanel the Specter, which is the only mystical being she ever showed to need proximity to steal his powers in resent DC history.
What people resent is that CEOs are earning many hundreds of times more than the average employee, earning bonuses for running companies into the ground, and awarding themselves multi-million dollar golden parachutes when they leave a company after laying off half the staff with two weeks notice and no parachute.
So the pressure I resent is not being applied to me -- it's making people I really like miserable.
I have spent an hour on "Google" and have found many many reports in resent months of this problem not only in California but along the whole border, and even on both mainlands.
'' What I really resent is that people underestimated me, '' she said.
What they resent is rather carping criticism of the farmer for not minding his own business.
What I particularly resent is the attitude of Charlie Sands.
"lie on the table," and will hoot, laugh, and stare at the second; will, in short, resent either novelty as an unwarrantable intrusion, for no other discernible reason than that people in general are not used to it.
She’s more hardcore then the Six and can chanel the Specter, which is the only mystical being she ever showed to need proximity to steal his powers in resent DC history.
C’mon, Matt, you know perfectly well that lots and lots of supporters of mass immigration, especially on the neocon right, see it as a way to undermine the White Christian Male Power Structure that they were taught to resent from the cradle up.