disliked

[ US /dɪˈsɫaɪkt/ ]
[ UK /dɪslˈa‍ɪkt/ ]
ADJECTIVE
  1. regarded with aversion
    he was intensely disliked
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How To Use disliked In A Sentence

  • The producer disliked the script and demanded a rewrite.
  • Iëna then went in advance, and sought the open plain, whereupon the child resembling the mother would cry out and complain, because she disliked an _open_ path. The Myth of Hiawatha, and Other Oral Legends, Mythologic and Allegoric, of the North American Indians
  • Despite his occasional protestations of friendship, he disliked England and thought her a worthless ally.
  • That evening Sadhana was just setting the food on the table, the parathas and savory brinjal and potato fry, the dhal with pumpkin, the broccoli cooked Indian-style like cauliflower, with turmeric, onions, and ginger, which Ashish acutely disliked but which she knew was good for him, when the phone rang. For the Sake of the Boy
  • In fact, Albert Einstein, the very poster boy of intellectualism, intensely disliked school.
  • Writers are liked or disliked for something much vaster than their exceptional ability with language.
  • Stuffy" -- though one was tempted to think that he shared his fruit not so much from choice but rather because he disliked the hard work that was sure to follow a refusal of the pressing invitation to "go halvers. Their Yesterdays
  • The Chief Inspector disliked being overburdened with insignificant detail.
  • I also used the opportunity to see if I might ask the kids what they liked and disliked about recess; I needed their insights to flesh out my reflections.
  • I disliked the way he slopped his coffee.
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