[ US /ˈækɹɪˌmoʊni/ ]
[ UK /ˈækɹɪməni/ ]
  1. a rough and bitter manner
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How To Use acrimony In A Sentence

  • The acrimony of the dispute has shocked a lot of people.
  • The acrimony is the latest example of shattered alliances in the New York real-estate world. British Bank Is Sued Over Sale of 2 Buildings
  • The whole area was poisoned by anger and acrimony.
  • St. Paul cavorted to Christianity. He preached holy acrimony, which is another name for marriage.
  • She assailed all the Government measures with indiscriminating acrimony. The Virginians
  • The survey did not go into reasons for the increase in acrimony.
  • Ministers have been accused of refusing to discuss the introduction of a lifesaving vaccine as negotiations over the promised injection for meningitis B descend into acrimony. Times, Sunday Times
  • I don't mean to suggest that they don't think that, but as I pointed out last week, the idea that the acrimony is a result of particular people - still less that it will stop if we elect Obama. "The last thing we need is a President who encourages festering racial controversies."
  • The whole partnership then dissolved into acrimony and mistrust and legal wrangling.
  • Large disparities in the contributions member nations were expected to make to the EU budget caused no small amount of acrimony.
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