[ US /dɪsˈɡəst/ ]
[ UK /dɪsɡˈʌst/ ]
VERB
  1. cause aversion in; offend the moral sense of
    The pornographic pictures sickened us
  2. fill with distaste
    This spoilt food disgusts me
NOUN
  1. strong feelings of dislike
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How To Use disgust In A Sentence

  • Just because the American people are disgusted with higher taxes, bigger government, left wing liberal give away policies and pacifist foreign policy attitudes, this idiot thinks the Tea Party activist is in someway trying to bring the country down. Clinton warns against violent anti-government attitude
  • The attitude toward immigrants and racial minorities in this country is disgusting.
  • He comes to be disgusted by all abstractions and ideas.
  • Some openly jeered and shouted in disgust when the final vote tally was announced.
  • He had the most disgusting rotten teeth and horn rim glasses with milk bottle lenses.
  • The disgusting partiality shown in the accusations was disrelished, as was the resort that had been had to torture. History of the United States, Volume 1 (of 6)
  • The prominent winds and brass, and unusual sonorities like the harsh Chinese cymbals that convey Hippolyt's disgust at Phaedra's advances, increase the piece's hard-edge quality. Divided Inside, in Theme and Structure
  • I think we have to distinguish those narratives which crudely manipulate fear or repulsion and disgust from that which Lovecraft correctly calls ‘the weird tale’.
  • We live in a mixed society now and this sort of thing is disgusting and shouldn't be tolerated.
  • This tells us something interesting about the human concept of disgust. Times, Sunday Times
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