distaste


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dis·taste

 (dĭs-tāst′)
n.
Dislike or aversion.
tr.v. dis·tast·ed, dis·tast·ing, dis·tastes Archaic
1. To feel repugnance for; dislike.
2. To offend; displease.

distaste

(dɪsˈteɪst)
n
(often foll by for) an absence of pleasure (in); dislike (of); aversion (to): to look at someone with distaste.
vb
(tr) an archaic word for dislike

dis•taste

(dɪsˈteɪst)

n., v. -tast•ed, -tast•ing. n.
1. dislike; disinclination: a distaste for household chores.
2. dislike for food or drink.
v.t.
3. Archaic. to dislike.
[1580–90]

distaste


Past participle: distasted
Gerund: distasting

Imperative
distaste
distaste
Present
I distaste
you distaste
he/she/it distastes
we distaste
you distaste
they distaste
Preterite
I distasted
you distasted
he/she/it distasted
we distasted
you distasted
they distasted
Present Continuous
I am distasting
you are distasting
he/she/it is distasting
we are distasting
you are distasting
they are distasting
Present Perfect
I have distasted
you have distasted
he/she/it has distasted
we have distasted
you have distasted
they have distasted
Past Continuous
I was distasting
you were distasting
he/she/it was distasting
we were distasting
you were distasting
they were distasting
Past Perfect
I had distasted
you had distasted
he/she/it had distasted
we had distasted
you had distasted
they had distasted
Future
I will distaste
you will distaste
he/she/it will distaste
we will distaste
you will distaste
they will distaste
Future Perfect
I will have distasted
you will have distasted
he/she/it will have distasted
we will have distasted
you will have distasted
they will have distasted
Future Continuous
I will be distasting
you will be distasting
he/she/it will be distasting
we will be distasting
you will be distasting
they will be distasting
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been distasting
you have been distasting
he/she/it has been distasting
we have been distasting
you have been distasting
they have been distasting
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been distasting
you will have been distasting
he/she/it will have been distasting
we will have been distasting
you will have been distasting
they will have been distasting
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been distasting
you had been distasting
he/she/it had been distasting
we had been distasting
you had been distasting
they had been distasting
Conditional
I would distaste
you would distaste
he/she/it would distaste
we would distaste
you would distaste
they would distaste
Past Conditional
I would have distasted
you would have distasted
he/she/it would have distasted
we would have distasted
you would have distasted
they would have distasted
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.distaste - a feeling of intense dislikedistaste - a feeling of intense dislike  
dislike - a feeling of aversion or antipathy; "my dislike of him was instinctive"

distaste

distaste

noun
An attitude or feeling of aversion:
verb
Archaic. To have a feeling of aversion for:
Translations
كُره، نُفور، إشْمِئْزاز
nechuťodpor
modviljeubehag
ógeî, ímugustur
koktumaskoktuspasidygėjimas
nepatikariebums
hoşlanmamasevmeme

distaste

[ˈdɪsˈteɪst] Naversión f (for por, a) she looked at his grubby clothes with distastemiró su ropa mugrienta con expresión de repugnancia

distaste

[dɪsˈteɪst] n (= dislike) → désapprobation m; (stronger)dégoût m
distaste for sth/sb → désapprobation pour qch/qn; (stronger)dégoût de qch/qn, dégoût pour qch/qn
with distaste → avec désapprobation; (stronger)avec dégoût

distaste

nWiderwille m(for gegen)

distaste

[ˈdɪsˈteɪst] n distaste (for)ripugnanza (per)

distaste

(disˈteist) noun
dislike (of something unpleasant). She looked at the untidy room with distaste.
disˈtasteful adjective
disagreeable. a distasteful job.
disˈtastefully adverb
disˈtastefulness noun

distaste

n. aversión, disgusto.
References in classic literature ?
There was a real distaste in his face, and yet it was the face of a coarse and sensual man.
It seemed to him this evening as if the cruelty of his outburst to Rosamond had made an obligation for him, and he dreaded the obligation: he dreaded Lydgate's unsuspecting good-will: he dreaded his own distaste for his spoiled life, which would leave him in motiveless levity.
Wordsworth made the country, but Lamb made the town; and there is quite a band of poets nowadays who share his distaste for mountains, and take London for their muse.
I am, perhaps, unduly sensitive, but I confess that the idea of being suddenly spilt into an infuriated ocean in the midst of darkness and uproar affected me always with a sensation of shrinking distaste.
Another point: she was not only far from being worldly, but had an unmistakable distaste for worldly society, and at the same time she knew the world, and had all the ways of a woman of the best society, which were absolutely essential to Sergey Ivanovitch's conception of the woman who was to share his life.
A youth passed in solitude, my best years spent under your gentle and feminine fosterage, has so refined the groundwork of my character that I cannot overcome an intense distaste to the usual brutality exercised on board ship: I have never believed it to be necessary, and when I heard of a mariner equally noted for his kindliness of heart and the respect and obedience paid to him by his crew, I felt myself peculiarly fortunate in being able to secure his services.
I ought to have told very circumstantial lies from the first," he said to himself, with a mortal distaste of the mere idea which silenced his mental utterance for quite a perceptible interval.
The Indian tribes of the interior are excessively fond of this salt, and repair to the valley to collect it, but it is held in distaste by the tribes of the sea-coast, who will eat nothing that has been cured or seasoned by it.
Morland, who did not insist on her daughters being accomplished in spite of incapacity or distaste, allowed her to leave off.
Also if David wearies of you he scruples not to say so, but Porthos, in like circumstances, offers you his paw, meaning 'Farewell,' and to bearded men he does this all the time (I think because of a hereditary distaste for goats), so that they conceive him to be enamoured of them when he is only begging them courteously to go.
And when he saw Cocky, one day, perched and voluble, on the twisted fingers of Kwaque's left hand, Ah Moy discovered such instant distaste for the bird that not even eighteen shillings, coupled with possession of Cocky and possible contact, had any value to him.
The attraction of my small charges was a constant joy, leading me to wonder afresh at the vanity of my original fears, the distaste I had begun by entertaining for the probable gray prose of my office.