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a collection of scriptures, originally recorded from oral traditions in the 1st century b.c., divided into one of three parts (Pitaka) sermons () the rules of the Buddhist order () and several treatises on philosophy and psychology ()
to regard with extreme repugnance or aversion; detest utterly; loathe; abominate. Contemporary Examples I rarely mention Hamas without saying that I abhor its values. What Shmuley Boteach Doesn’t Understand Peter Beinart June 13, 2013 Liberals are supposed to abhor that sort of thing and find less loaded terms where they can. ‘Neoconservative’ Needs to Be […]
causing repugnance; detestable; loathsome: an abhorrent deed. utterly opposed, or contrary, or in conflict (usually followed by to): abhorrent to reason. feeling extreme repugnance or aversion (usually followed by of): abhorrent of waste. remote in character (usually followed by from): abhorrent from the principles of law. Contemporary Examples In that interview, Paul made it a […]
to regard with extreme repugnance or aversion; detest utterly; loathe; abominate. Contemporary Examples But unlike his father, who abhorred politics, Baraka has spent most of his life in the political realm. The Leak of a Mysterious Video Could Change the Outcome of Newark’s Mayor’s Race Charles Upton Sahm May 4, 2014 As he wrote, “When […]
a feeling of extreme repugnance or aversion; utter loathing; abomination. something or someone extremely repugnant or loathsome. Contemporary Examples For all his caustic polemics, Kristol had an abhorrence of finding himself in the minority. Glenn Beck’s Creator Lee Siegel September 25, 2009 Historical Examples Have I beheld sin with an abhorrence far greater than the […]