[ US /dɪsˈfeɪvɝ/ ]
  1. the state of being out of favor
    he is in disfavor with the king
  2. an inclination to withhold approval from some person or group
  1. put at a disadvantage; hinder, harm
    This rule clearly disadvantages me
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How To Use disfavor In A Sentence

  • In the end, the movement fell into disfavor after World War 1 due to a number of factors.
  • These are not the sorts of cases where prosecutorial discretion naturally disfavors prosecution.
  • As a result various things, such as missionary work, now fall under a word which directs disfavour at them.
  • Like a US flag flying in front of a structure, like tatooes and piercings, the cornrows hairdo is a clue warning the disfavored to stay away. You Are Nothing Without Your Robot. Nothing. « POLICE INSPECTOR BLOG
  • They spin it and say “empathy for fellowed disfavored” but there were other goals they sought to accomplish here. You Are Nothing Without Your Robot. Nothing. « POLICE INSPECTOR BLOG
  • On the other hand, many arguments disfavor the possibility of bioluminescent communication among larvae.
  • He was in disfavour with the ruling party.
  • He hoped that Plandini could name one of the cardinals he held in special disfavor. THE FAMILY
  • Linking social capital between communities and representatives in the state apparatus falls into disfavour.
  • He was in disfavor with her father and with all the other chapel folk.
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