All Verb Noun Adjective
29,852 examples (0.05 sec)
  • The competition brought about by this love causes them to hate each other.
  • I learned so much from him about love, hate, and about myself.
  • This is a film people either love or hate - there seems to be no in-between.
  • They believe that the answer of hate should be given by love.
  • I hate men looking at me and thinking what they think.
  • I usually say that you cannot hate someone unless you love them.
  • He also noted how people "either hate the series or love it".
  • And the more I see of them the more I hate them.
  • His character has also expressed his hate of being an attorney, which was his former career.
  • His support of the treaty brought him hate mail for the first time in his life.
  • It is hard to stand up to so much hate.
  • Hate speech has become more common in the media and in political discourse.
  • You know those people who hate their job?
  • Their relationship is very love-hate; they often argue, but are also very close friends.
  • Don't hate white people just because they're white.
  • We will not raise our children to hate the country.
  • She'd hate him and be very angry, but he would come back and she would take him back.
  • The government does not track hate crime statistics, although they are relatively rare.
  • I'd hate to think the book was only about ugly things.
  • Simply put, he argues that people praise what they know and hate what they do not.
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Meaning of hate

  • noun The emotion of intense dislike; a feeling of dislike so strong that it demands action
  • verb Dislike intensely; feel antipathy or aversion towards
    I hate Mexican food, She detests politicians