All Noun Verb
13,969 examples (0.06 sec)
  • In the eye of the public it is often seen as disliked when compared to season one.
  • Although he dislikes both violence and guns, he is prepared to use them when necessary.
  • Although the two actors worked well together, they greatly disliked each other.
  • The sports world was very aware of the men's dislike for one another.
  • And though she hung back, disliking the condition, yet she knew she would go on. Cited from Women in Love, by D.H. Lawrence
  • Despite this she dislikes her father, because she believes he allowed her mother to kill herself.
  • She turned down the role because she disliked the show.
  • Whilst he disliked some of the material he gave much of it a positive review.
  • She dislikes him at first but gradually begins to fall form him and they end up getting engaged.
  • They both dislike social hypocrisy and wish they could do something significant with their lives.
  • She disliked the latter film, however, and showed no further interest in Jackson.
  • When she moves to her son's community, she dislikes everything about it.
  • The name was used during her lifetime by others, though she disliked the practice.
  • He generally disliked people who criticized him, and many were indeed afraid of him.
  • By some accounts, the two men strongly disliked one another on a personal level.
  • The band was also vocal about their dislike of the Christian music industry.
  • The doctor then says it is important to know about his wife's health even if he dislikes her.
  • He has another reason for disliking you, but of that by-and-by. Cited from Ronald Morton, or the Fire Ships, by W.H.G. Kingston
  • Mary, however, at first disliked him, and burst into tears each time she saw him.
  • She dislikes the heavy labour she must do, such as carrying the supplies.
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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