English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishdemeaningde‧mean‧ing /dɪˈmiːnɪŋ/ adjective  showing less respect for someone than they deserve, or making someone feel embarrassed or ashameddegradingdemeaning to policies demeaning to women I refuse to do demeaning work.
Examples from the Corpus
demeaningIn practical fact, much work is repetitive, tedious, painfully fatiguing, mentally boring or socially demeaning.No means of gratifying their trivial desires was too demeaning.They were incredibly sarcastic and mocking, and their general treatment of you was so demeaning.Any attempt to dodge this is professionally demeaning and destructive of a trustful caring relationship with the client.What followed was for Charlotte a demeaning and ultimately frustrating experience.He hated himself for these demeaning fantasies, and was reasonably afraid that she might suspect he nourished them.The comment is irrelevant and demeaning to indigenous peoples living a traditional lifestyle.demeaning toProtestors argued that the beauty pageant was demeaning to women.
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