disaffection

All Noun
1,316 examples (0.05 sec)
  • The next day evidence was given of the wide spread of the disaffection. Cited from Happy Jack, by W.H.G. Kingston
  • It has been said to me that there is disaffection among you. Cited from The Eagle of the Empire, by Cyrus Townsend Brady
  • As a result there is little if any disaffection among the men of the Division. Cited from Over the Top With the Third Australian Division, by G. P. Cuttriss
  • Not that he felt any disaffection over this matter in relations to the persons in authority.
  • This could lead to disaffection if they left families behind.
  • There was a spirit of general disaffection among the officers and troops. Cited from Ismailia, by Samuel W. Baker
  • Some local disaffection or temporary excitement will lead one state after another out of the Union. Cited from Recollections of Forty Years in the House, Senate and Cabinet, Sherman
  • He again became the centre of fashion and of disaffection in Paris. Cited from Pickle the Spy, by Andrew Lang
  • "There can be but one charge against a person in your high situation, that of disaffection." Cited from Snarleyyow, or, the Dog Fiend, by Captain Frederick Marryat
  • This was seen by some as disaffection with the whole idea.
  • There was the ever-present danger of disaffection in his own ranks. Cited from John Nicholson, by R. E. Cholmeley
  • "There can be but one charge against a person in your high situation-- that of disaffection." Cited from Snarley-yow, by Frederick Marryat
  • This led to growing disaffection among people, and to short-lived strikes.
  • His action at once changed the disaffection into a national revolt. Cited from History of the English People, Volume III (of 8), by John Richard Green
  • Soon, the disaffection between the male leaders affected the English Settlement as a whole.
  • Scouts from the interior reported disaffection toward the French cause all through Canada. Cited from French and English, by Evelyn Everett-Green
  • He had succeeded in making a collection of papers written by men of note who were suspected of disaffection. Cited from History of England, James II V. 4, Macaulay
  • I hope I didn't bring the seeds of disaffection with me. Cited from The Brentons, by Anna Chapin Ray
  • Again, he expressed his disaffection with elements of the crowd for displaying poor order during the game.
  • But there is much disaffection among the people at large. Cited from Prisoners of Hope, by Mary Johnston
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Words starting with disaffection

Meaning of disaffection

  • noun Disloyalty to the government or to established authority
    the widespread disaffection of the troops