hatred


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ha·tred

 (hā′trĭd)
n.
Intense animosity or hostility.

[Middle English : hate, hate; see hate + -rede, condition (from Old English -rǣden; see ar- in Indo-European roots).]

hatred

(ˈheɪtrɪd)
n
a feeling of intense dislike; enmity

ha•tred

(ˈheɪ trɪd)

n.
the feeling of one who hates; intense dislike or extreme aversion or hostility.
[1125–75; Middle English; see hate, -red]

hatred

  • enmity - "Hatred, ill will," the feelings of an enemy.
  • heartburn - Has an old meaning of "jealousy" or "hatred."
  • odium - Another word for hatred.
  • misoneism - People with a hatred of change or new things experience misoneism.

Hatred

 
  1. Dislike ran round the table like electricity —Penelope Gilliatt
  2. Exuded venom like a malicious old lady —Colette
  3. The greatest hatred, like the greatest virtue and the worst dogs, is silent —Jean Paul Richter
  4. Hate … flowed like electric syrup through her veins —Marge Piercy
  5. Hate is ptomaine, good-will is a panacea —Elbert Hubbard
  6. Hating people is like burning down your own house to get rid of a rat —Harry Emerson Fosdick
  7. Hatred fills my mouth like spit —Margaret Atwood
  8. Hatred is a form of subjective involvement by which one is bound to the hated object —Lao Tzu
  9. Hatred like fire; it makes even light rubbish deadly —George Elliott
  10. Hatreds, like chickens, come home to roost —Joseph Shearing
  11. He’ll (a hated individual) be getting into your beer, like prussic acid; and blotting out your eyes, like a cataract; and screaming in your ears, like a brain tumor; and boiling around your heart, like melted lead; and ramping through your guts, like a cancer —Joyce Cary
  12. I hate you like all-fire —Truman Capote
  13. (Lady Charlotte would swallow back her hot feeling against Cynthia.) It [hate] was like a dark web within her, a fibrous tangle like the roots of plants in too small a pot —M. J. Farrell
  14. My hate is like ripe fruit —Marvin Bell
  15. The pleasure of hating, like a poisonous mineral, eats into the heart of religion and turns it to rankling spleen and bigotry —William Hazlitt

    In his essay, The Pleasures of Hating, Hazlitt continues to describe the effects of hatred: “It makes patriotism an excuse for carrying fire, pestilence, and famine into other lands; it leaves to virtue nothing but the spirit of censoriousness.”

  16. Promiscuous haters get religion as promiscuous lovers get clap —Gerald Kersh
  17. Spite may often see as clearly as charity —Lawrence Durrell
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.hatred - the emotion of intense dislikehatred - the emotion of intense dislike; a feeling of dislike so strong that it demands action
emotion - any strong feeling
detestation, execration, loathing, abhorrence, abomination, odium - hate coupled with disgust
misanthropy - hatred of mankind
misogamy - hatred of marriage
misogynism, misogyny - hatred of women
misology - hatred of reasoning
misoneism - hatred of change or innovation
misopedia - hatred of children
murderousness - a bloodthirsty hatred arousing murderous impulses
despisal, despising - a feeling of scornful hatred
ill will, enmity, hostility - the feeling of a hostile person; "he could no longer contain his hostility"
malevolence, malignity - wishing evil to others

hatred

noun hate, dislike, animosity, aversion, revulsion, antagonism, antipathy, enmity, abomination, ill will, animus, repugnance, odium, detestation, execration He has been accused of inciting racial hatred.
love, liking, affection, attachment, goodwill, devotion, fondness, friendliness, amity
Quotations
"Hatred, for the man who is not engaged in it, is a little like the odour of garlic for one who hasn't eaten any" [Jean Rostand Pensées d'un Biologiste]

hatred

noun
Translations
بُغْضكُرْه شَديد
nenávist
had
malamo
viha
viha
mržnja
gyűlölet
kebencian
hatur
憎しみ
증오
invidiaodium
ienaidsnaids
ură
sovraštvo
hat
chuki
ความเกลียด
ghétlòng căm thù

hatred

[ˈheɪtrɪd] Nodio m (for a)

hatred

[ˈheɪtrɪd] n
[person] → haine f
hatred for sb → la haine pour qn
to feel hatred towards sb → éprouver de la haine pour qn self-hatred
[thing] → horreur f
He had a hatred of injustice → Il avait horreur de l'injustice.
[racial, religious] → haine f
hatred of foreigners → la haine des étrangershat-trick hat trick [ˈhættrɪk] n (British) to score a hat trick (= score three times) → réussir trois coups consécutifs (= win three matches) → gagner trois matchs consécutifs

hatred

nHass m (→ for, of auf +acc); (of spinach, spiders etc)Abscheu m (→ of vor +dat); racial hatredRassenhass m

hatred

[ˈheɪtrɪd] n hatred (of)odio (per)

hate

(heit) verb
to dislike very much. I hate them for their cruelty to my father; I hate getting up in the morning.
noun
1. great dislike. a look of hate.
2. something disliked. Getting up in the morning is one of my pet (= particular) hates.
ˈhateful adjective
very bad; very unpleasant. That was a hateful thing to do to her; What a hateful person!
ˈhatefully adverb
ˈhatefulness noun
hatred (ˈheitrid) noun
great dislike. There was a look of hatred in his eyes; I have a deep-seated hatred of liars.

hatred

بُغْض nenávist had Hass μίσος odio viha haine mržnja odio 憎しみ 증오 haat hat nienawiść aversão ненависть hat ความเกลียด nefret lòng căm thù 仇恨

hate

, hatred
n. odio, aversión;
v. odiar, repudiar.
References in classic literature ?
Of plots: some aim at the life of those who govern, others at their government; the first arises from hatred to their persons; which hatred may be owing to many causes, either of which will be sufficient to excite their anger, and the generality of those who are under the influence of that passion will join in a conspiracy, not for the sake of their own advancement, but for revenge.
A FARMER who had a deadly and implacable hatred against a certain Fox, caught him and tied some tow to his tail; then carrying him to the centre of his own grain-field, set the tow on fire and let the animal go.
In the mind of Alexis Paulvitch there lingered no thoughts of revenge--only a dull hatred of the man whom he and Rokoff had tried to break, and failed.
And with some of you there is hatred at first sight.
She realised that my outburst of passion had been simply revenge, a fresh humiliation, and that to my earlier, almost causeless hatred was added now a personal hatred, born of envy.
Indeed, it at first so highly provoked her, that it might have produced some tragical event, had it not taken a more harmless turn, by filling her with the utmost contempt for her husband's understanding, which somewhat qualified her hatred towards him; though of this likewise she had a pretty moderate share.
A gleam of deep hatred passed into De Wardes' eyes.
Therefore it is wiser to have a reputation for meanness which brings reproach without hatred, than to be compelled through seeking a reputation for liberality to incur a name for rapacity which begets reproach with hatred.
One part of the mysterious existence of Captain Nemo had been unveiled; and, if his identity had not been recognised, at least, the nations united against him were no longer hunting a chimerical creature, but a man who had vowed a deadly hatred against them.
Class hatred is anti-social, and, it seems to me, anti- socialistic.
Life meanwhile- real life, with its essential interests of health and sickness, toil and rest, and its intellectual interests in thought, science, poetry, music, love, friendship, hatred, and passions- went on as usual, independently of and apart from political friendship or enmity with Napoleon Bonaparte and from all the schemes of reconstruction.
Rather, O blessed one, give you me boldness to abide within the harmless laws of peace, avoiding strife and hatred and the violent fiends of death.