love-hate relationship


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love-hate relationship

[ˈlʌvˌheɪtrɪˈleɪʃnʃɪp] nrapporto m amore-odio inv
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References in periodicals archive ?
And he says Strachan's love-hate relationship with Celtic fans can't compare to his Coventry hell.
And, yes, he has a love-hate relationship with the Press.
Walker, who takes tech help calls on Canadian TV and radio shows, acknowledges having a love-hate relationship with Microsoft's latest operating system.
The British have something of a love-hate relationship with caravanners.
Britney Spears (above) is rarely out of the news these days, and Channel 4 examines the singer's love-hate relationship with the media.
He has sort of a love-hate relationship with religion.
But the love-hate relationship with immigrants stems more from feelings of economic well-being than it does from fear of crime or public support for those who pay fewer taxes than citizens do.
The second, "Dolce," looks in on a small village during the days of the German occupation and details the love-hate relationship between young German commanding officers and their provincial French subjects.
BRITISH shoppers have a love-hate relationship with leading retailer Tesco, the National Consumer Council said yesterd ay.
I still see that we have the love-hate relationship with rollerbladers.
Lewis's personal secretary and friend, is as charming as his chapter on the history of cinema adaptations of Narnia, including Lewis's love-hate relationship with film.
Stepin Fetchit had a love-hate relationship with the Hollywood motion picture industry: He loved the money and the fame, and he loved being in the presence of and working with John Ford, John Wayne, Rudolph Valentino, Will Rogers, etc.