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Disgust synonyms

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Great dislike; abhorrence.
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  1. Great dislike; abhorrence.
  2. Sense of revulsion, distaste, detestation, extreme hatred or dislike.
  3. Intense dislike, disgust, or hatred; abhorrence
Extreme dislike or distaste; aversion; antipathy
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  1. Extreme dislike or distaste; aversion; antipathy
  2. (Logic) The relationship of contradictory terms; inconsistency.
  3. Inconsistency or contradiction
Extreme disgust, shock, or repugnance; feeling of great loathing
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  1. Extreme disgust, shock, or repugnance; feeling of great loathing
  2. (Medicine) The reduction of superficial inflammation in an affected body part, as by topical agents, in order to decrease inflammation in adjacent structures.
  3. (Archaic) A sudden, complete, and violent change of feeling; abrupt, strong reaction in sentiment
To cause (insects, etc.) to react by staying away
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  1. To cause (insects, etc.) to react by staying away
  2. To drive or force back; hold or ward off
  3. (Physics) To present an opposing force to; push back or away from by a force:
To feel disgust or repugnance:
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  1. To feel disgust or repugnance:
  2. To turn away (from) in revulsion
  3. To refuse to submit to authority, custom, etc.; rebel; mutiny
To create resentment, anger, or displeasure; give offense
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  1. To create resentment, anger, or displeasure; give offense
  2. To cause displeasure, anger, resentment, or wounded feelings in:
  3. To hurt the feelings of; cause to feel resentful, angry, or displeased; insult
To make not pleased; to excite a feeling of disapprobation or dislike in; to be disagreeable to; to offend; to vex; -- often followed by with or at. It usually expresses less than to anger, vex, irritate, or provoke.
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  1. To make not pleased; to excite a feeling of disapprobation or dislike in; to be disagreeable to; to offend; to vex; -- often followed by with or at. It usually expresses less than to anger, vex, irritate, or provoke.
  2. To fail to satisfy; to miss of.
  3. To give displeasure or offense.
To cause to feel nausea; make sick
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  1. To cause to feel nausea; make sick
  2. To cause nausea in.
  3. (Intransitive) To become squeamish; to feel nausea; to turn away with disgust.
To make or become sick, ill, disgusted, distressed, etc.
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  1. To make or become sick, ill, disgusted, distressed, etc.
(Usage Problem) To cause repugnance or distaste in:
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  1. (Usage Problem) To cause repugnance or distaste in:
  2. To drive back; repel:
  3. To repel with discourtesy, coldness, indifference, etc.; refuse, reject, or rebuff
To be irritating, wearisome, or vexing to.
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  1. To be irritating, wearisome, or vexing to.
  2. To annoy, disgust, irritate, tire out, etc.
To fill with horror and amazement; dismay greatly:
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  1. To fill with horror and amazement; dismay greatly:
  2. To fill with horror or dismay; shock
To shock someone.
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  1. To shock someone.
  2. (Nautical) To reduce the area and efficiency of a sail by expedient means (e.g. slacking the peak and tricing up the tack) without properly reefing, thus slowing boat speed.
  3. To shock or outrage the moral feelings of; offend by some improper or unconventional conduct; shock
(Archaic) To come together violently; collide
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  1. (Archaic) To come together violently; collide
  2. To subject an animal or person to an electric shock.
  3. An instance of the passage of an electric current through the body. The amount of injury caused by electric shock depends on the type and strength of the current, the length of time the current is applied, and the route the current takes once it enters the body.
To become overturned or upset
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  1. To become overturned or upset
  2. To cause to overturn; knock or tip over:
  3. To disturb the functioning, order, or course of:
To cover with or as if with a pall.
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  1. To cover with or as if with a pall.
  2. To have a dulling, wearisome, or boring effect.
  3. To become cloying, insipid, boring, wearisome, etc.
To delay (a task, event, or deadline)
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  1. To delay (a task, event, or deadline)
  2. To offend, repulse, or frighten
  3. To procrastinate
To cause to feel nausea; make sick
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  1. To cause to feel nausea; make sick
  2. To cause nausea in.
  3. (Intransitive) To become squeamish; to feel nausea; to turn away with disgust.
To drive or force back; hold or ward off
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  1. To drive or force back; hold or ward off
  2. To be resistant to, or present an opposing force to
  3. (Physics) To present an opposing force to; push back or away from by a force:
To rise up against the government
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  1. To rise up against the government
  2. To attempt to overthrow the authority of the state; rebel.
  3. To refuse to submit to authority, custom, etc.; rebel; mutiny
To make or become sick, ill, disgusted, distressed, etc.
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  1. To make or become sick, ill, disgusted, distressed, etc.
Strong aversion; disgust.
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  1. Strong aversion; disgust.
  2. A feeling of sickness in the stomach characterized by an urge to vomit.
  3. A symptom characterized by gastrointestinal distress and an urge to vomit.
Find another word for disgust. In this page you can discover 38 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for disgust, like: turn one's stomach, loathing, repugnance, revulsion, repel, revolt, offend, displease, nauseate, sicken and make one sick.