English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishuneaseun‧ease /ʌnˈiːz/ noun [uncountable]  NERVOUSa feeling of worry or slight fear about somethingsense/feeling of unease As she neared the door, Amy felt a growing sense of unease. public unease about defence policy
Examples from the Corpus
uneaseHe felt a curious mixture of elation and unease.A fire truck or an ambulance whoops somewhere beyond the window, adding cruelly to my unease.A frown touched her brow to recall the feeling of unease that had gripped her during that brief conversation.There is a growing sense of unease in the financial world about the industry's future.He felt a twinge of unease even now at the memory.Hess, however, took it with equanimity, and laughed at Edward's own unease.Those inequities have fed the public unease, and they appear to have yielded at least cosmetic results.The planning at Brighton revealed some of the unease in relations with the local authority.sense/feeling of uneaseBecause of his success in Hollywood, Korngold's music seems to breed a sense of unease among the musically established.It was just a gut feeling, a sense of unease.Nevertheless, a feeling of unease persists about the face validity of these accounts.The fight may have been over and apologies rendered, but there was still a sense of unease and distrust.Three simultaneous hostage crises involving Chechen rebels added to a sense of unease.The laughter faded away, leaving me with a sense of unease.Her brooding sense of unease wouldn't be placated by his explanation.She never lost her feeling of unease.
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