[ US /ænˈtɪpəθi/ ]
[ UK /æntˈɪpəθˌi/ ]
  1. a feeling of intense dislike
  2. the object of a feeling of intense aversion; something to be avoided
    cats were his greatest antipathy
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How To Use antipathy In A Sentence

  • The grin vanished like magic, her whole body stiffening in antipathy as her eyes locked with fathomless brown ones.
  • There is little to suggest any aesthetic vulgarity or antipathy to culture on their part.
  • Still, there is plenty of blame on both sides of the Atlantic for this display of mutual antipathy.
  • Declarations of racial antipathy against ethnic minorities will not be tolerated.
  • We should not confound uncharity with a sort of natural repugnance and antipathy, instinctive to some natures, betraying a weakness of character, if you will, but hardly what one could call a clearly defined fault. Explanation of Catholic Morals A Concise, Reasoned, and Popular Exposition of Catholic Morals
  • At heart, the row centres on deep emotional antipathy on each side. Times, Sunday Times
  • As a Yorkshire born Aussie, the question of Scottish antipathy to the English has vexed me often.
  • In latter years, he made a career out of his antipathy to republicanism and became a maestro of the sound bite.
  • Bourdieu implies the same Romantic preference for the work ethic and antipathy towards abstraction as Veblen.
  • The last decade of the nineteenth century saw the development of a considerable antipathy to trade unionism among influential public opinion.
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