[ US /mæˈɫeɪz/ ]
[ UK /mælˈe‍ɪz/ ]
  1. physical discomfort (as mild sickness or depression)
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How To Use malaise In A Sentence

  • Other symptoms include fever, joint and muscle pain, malaise, urticaria, and pharyngitis.
  • I found myself a few minutes ago, by mistake, on a lolcats website. The lolcat is the essential representation of the malaise of contemporary life: people with too much time on their hands and no idea how to use it.
  • And another thing too - when a malaise is as commonplace as 'street harassment/eve teasing' is, we become somewhat indifferent to it. Archive 2006-03-01
  • There is no easy short-term solution to Britain's chronic economic malaise.
  • There is no easy short-term solution to Britain's chronic economic malaise.
  • After a deep malaise following the death of Edith, his longtime lover, he had sought the advice of an astrologist. A Covert Affair
  • The BBC, like a well-kicked hound, does not in its post-Hutton malaise wish to antagonise politicians. BBC is 'confusing cause and effect' in its Israeli coverage
  • A landau was a "social carriage" meant to haul four rich folks in bouncy, horse-poop-scented comfort back in the 18th century, but Malaise Era marketers in the Motor City made the name their own. Jalopnik: Top
  • The November 6 vote is a symptom of a far deeper malaise in Australian politics.
  • It was no mistake that the only decade to rival the 1930s in terms of prolonged market malaise was the 1970s, another era defined by interventionist wage and price policies.
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