animosity / ˌæn əˈmɒs ɪ ti /


animosity 的定义

n. 名词 noun

plural an·i·mos·i·ties.

  1. a feeling of strong dislike, ill will, or enmity that tends to display itself in action: a deep-seated animosity between two sisters; animosity against one's neighbor.

animosity 近义词

n. 名词 noun

extreme dislike, hatred


  1. One of the most toxic is racial animosity — resentment and anger that take shape as the belief that people of another race aren’t like you, can’t be trusted and don’t deserve what you deserve.
  2. Whitsell wrote that Democrats only pursued the impeachment because of their animosity to the president and the party’s “long program” to damage any critics.
  3. A criminal investigation found ongoing internal animosity at eBay toward the bloggers, who sometimes had been critical of eBay in their coverage.
  4. Rivalry, animosity, and ego have long been hallmarks of the bird world.
  5. After weeks of violent play and increasing animosity comes one of the sports world’s great shows of sportsmanship and respect.
  6. But the animosity between the community and law enforcement is nothing new.
  7. Is it weird to see all the current animosity between the U.S. and Russia now?
  8. The result created quite a bit of “animosity and bad blood.”
  9. It is this mindless atrocity, driven by both avarice and animosity, that is at play in the film.
  10. But animosity started in the1920s, with Jewish-Arab clashes.
  11. Hilda impetuously turned her head; their glances met for an instant, in suspicion, challenge, animosity.
  12. The animosity to the Dutch mingled itself both with the animosity to standing armies and with the animosity to Crown grants.
  13. Animosity is resolute even in its caprices; it has few facilities for disguise and but little capacity for assumption.
  14. There was therefore not the same animosity in their struggle as there might have been had the religious question entered it.
  15. Frederick's animosity reached its highest pitch at that time, and we now know the full extent of the malady.