All Noun Verb
13,969 examples (0.10 sec)
  • He lived alone the majority of his life because of his dislike for women.
  • Despite this, she seems to dislike him more than many of the other residents.
  • This dislike of non-traditional stories continued there until the beginning of the next century.
  • I don't want to do anything to make people dislike me.
  • She dislikes her job and takes every possible chance to break from it.
  • Although, disliking each other they primarily stay out of each other's way.
  • She has said that she dislikes books that do not offer hope.
  • She decided to go into business due to disliking being employed and being told what to do.
  • She even became a published author, much to her son's dislike.
  • He disliked school as a child, so his father arranged for his education at their home.
  • I should only make him hate me instead of disliking me as he does. Cited from The Weathercock, by George Manville Fenn
  • We begin to dislike the character, and then we know how the Australian public felt.
  • It's the sort of subject matter that people can really take a dislike to.
  • He did not at first open it, disliking all thoughts as to his father. Cited from Mr. Scarborough's Family, by Anthony Trollope
  • However, their common dislike for Russia brought the two nations together for a common cause.
  • I must stop you from disliking yourself at any cost, dear old boy. Cited from Flames, by Robert Smythe Hichens
  • He also says they disliked foreign trade and had no merchant class.
  • Most of them had little success on stage and all were more or less disliked by critics.
  • Another example is that a couple may feel more dedicated to their relationship if they initially disliked each other.
  • Other members of the groups, who had various reasons for disliking each other, began fighting.
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Meaning of dislike

  • noun A feeling of aversion or antipathy
    my dislike of him was instinctive
  • verb Have or feel a dislike or distaste for
    I really dislike this salesman