English version

arouse hostility/suspicion/resentment/anger etc

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englisharouse hostility/suspicion/resentment/anger etcarouse hostility/suspicion/resentment/anger etcFEEL HAPPY/FRIGHTENED/BOREDto make someone feel very unfriendly and angry, or suspicious A great deal of anger was aroused by Campbell’s decision. arouse
Examples from the Corpus
arouse hostility/suspicion/resentment/anger etcAlthough it quickly subsided, what I was able to catch was sufficient to arouse suspicion.Similarly the threat of a loss arouses anxiety and actual loss causes sorrow, while both situations are likely to arouse anger.The beguiling simplicity of the flat tax is one reason it arouses suspicion.Unless your home is totally dilapidated, steer clear of a complete redecoration prior to selling: it will arouse suspicion.The two painters downstairs impinge - directly through their crazy behaviour arousing suspicion against themselves, and indirectly through Porfiry.They are fascinating and frightening; they arouse anger and they are defiant.In schools the increasing number of para.professionals creeping in under the resources umbrella have understandably aroused suspicions in teachers' union branches.Parked vehicles that arouse suspicion should be reported.
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