Loathed



[lohth] /loʊð/

verb (used with object), loathed, loathing.
1.
to feel disgust or intense aversion for; abhor:
I loathe people who spread malicious gossip.
/ləʊð/
verb
1.
(transitive) to feel strong hatred or disgust for
v.

Old English laðian “to hate, to be disgusted with,” from lað “hostile” (see loath). Cognate with Old Saxon lethon, Old Norse leiða. Related: Loathed; loathing.

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  • Loather

    [lohth, lohth] /loʊθ, loʊð/ adjective 1. unwilling; reluctant; disinclined; averse: to be loath to admit a mistake. [lohth] /loʊð/ verb (used with object), loathed, loathing. 1. to feel disgust or intense aversion for; abhor: I loathe people who spread malicious gossip. /ləʊθ/ adjective 1. (usually foll by to) reluctant or unwilling 2. nothing loath, willing […]

  • Loathful

    [lohth -fuh l] /ˈloʊð fəl/ adjective 1. Scot. bashful; reluctant. 2. hateful; loathsome.



  • Loathing

    [loh-th ing] /ˈloʊ ðɪŋ/ noun 1. strong dislike or disgust; intense aversion. [lohth] /loʊð/ verb (used with object), loathed, loathing. 1. to feel disgust or intense aversion for; abhor: I loathe people who spread malicious gossip. /ˈləʊðɪŋ/ noun 1. abhorrence; disgust /ləʊð/ verb 1. (transitive) to feel strong hatred or disgust for n. “abhorrence,” mid-14c., […]

  • Loathly

    [lohth-lee, lohth -] /ˈloʊθ li, ˈloʊð-/ adverb 1. reluctantly; unwillingly. [lohth -lee, lohth-] /ˈloʊð li, ˈloʊθ-/ adjective, Archaic. 1. loathsome; hideous; repulsive. /ˈləʊθlɪ/ adverb 1. with reluctance; unwillingly /ˈləʊðlɪ/ adjective 1. an archaic word for loathsome adj. Old English laðlic “hateful, horrible, unpleasant;” see loath + -ly (2). As an adverb, Old English laðlice.



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