English version

empathy

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishempathyem‧pa‧thy /ˈempəθi/ ●○○ noun [uncountable]  UNDERSTANDthe ability to understand other people’s feelings and problemssympathyempathy with/for She had great empathy with people.empathetic /ˌempəˈθetɪk◂/ (also empathic /emˈpəθɪk/) adjective
Examples from the Corpus
empathyAnd, of course, empathy creates a closeness between you and your child.Both authors have the skill to make you feel great empathy with their heroines.Any practising industrial chemist will have great empathy with this and many other of the author's sentiments.But the same ability to inspire and persuade through empathy and trust can be and should be present in all organizations.Barriers to empathy are created by some social structures and divisions, such as those of race, religion and class.One goal in the end is to develop victim empathy.As you increase the limit setting, you need to increase your empathy.empathy with/forThey could combine their compassion and empathy with being helpful.Communication that demonstrates empathy for the listener will produce highly favorable reactions.They feel empathy for what he felt.Both authors have the skill to make you feel great empathy with their heroines.Any practising industrial chemist will have great empathy with this and many other of the author's sentiments.I felt a very real empathy for it.Perhaps arising from the close personal comradeship of those war years was Basil's empathy with ordinary working folk.He concludes, not by committing himself to atheism but showing empathy with it.
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