English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishdistastedis‧taste /dɪsˈteɪst/ noun [uncountable]  DON'T LIKEa feeling that something or someone is unpleasant or morally offensivedistaste for her distaste for any form of compromise
Examples from the Corpus
distasteHe had a distaste for violence, but in his business it was a necessity.I stood behind him, trying to conceal my fear and distaste.He held out his arms to Ion, who stepped back in cold distaste.She suspected that his distaste for students was stimulated not so much by their ideas as by their youth.I felt my mouth set in distaste.She was shuddering in distaste when Travis came in carrying an armful of kindling, which he tossed down by the fire.Gina moved away from me with a look of distaste on her face.Sensing an improvement of story, Kent agreed even though nothing of distaste was uncovered.He looked with distaste at the rotting timbers above them.Oliver looked with distaste at my clothes.distaste forThe two men became friends, and spoke often of their distaste for war.
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