[ US /ˌdɪsəˈfɛkt/ ]
VERB
  1. arouse hostility or indifference in where there had formerly been love, affection, or friendliness
    She alienated her friends when she became fanatically religious
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How To Use disaffect In A Sentence

  • The humorous tone is designed to encourage disaffected voters to take part. TOP MARKETING AND MEDIA COMPANIES IN THE UK
  • The shift in position of the disaffected crew comes as opinion in the resort town seemed to be swinging behind the former coxswain.
  • Case in point: Openly anxious about grass-roots disaffection from the Republican Party, conservative Christian organizers are reaching for ways to turn out voters this November, including arguing that recognizing same-sex marriage could also limit religious freedom. September 2006
  • Disaffected eco-warriors around the world can now learn the lessons of a decade of resistance from Faslane Peace Camp and other UK protest sites, as a tunnel-builder's guide is published on the internet.
  • Indeed, disaffection and rebellion in Ireland convinced ministers of the necessity of parliamentary union.
  • Some people will be disaffected with the Church, others are angry. Times, Sunday Times
  • What should have been a slam-dunk if Walker's proposal was really as extreme and disaffecting as unions claim turned out to be an even split," he continued. Breaking News: CBS News
  • China has in fact created this huge rallying point with I would imagine, millions of disaffected people.
  • But sunshine and grapevines have done nothing to ease his disaffection.
  • The rifts and disagreements were becoming public and the number of disaffected colleagues grew. Times, Sunday Times
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