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antipathy
used in War and Peace

8 uses
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Definition
strong dislike
  • He behaved very well in the regiment but was not liked; Rostov especially detested him and was unable to overcome or conceal his groundless antipathy to the man.
    Book Two — 1805 (20% in)
  • Besides it was pleasant, after his reception by the Austrians, to speak if not in Russian (for they were speaking French) at least with a Russian who would, he supposed, share the general Russian antipathy to the Austrians which was then particularly strong.
    Book Two — 1805 (47% in)
  • In general at Bald Hills the little princess lived in constant fear, and with a sense of antipathy to the old prince which she did not realize because the fear was so much the stronger feeling.
    Book Three — 1805 (17% in)
  • The prince reciprocated this antipathy, but it was overpowered by his contempt for her.
    Book Three — 1805 (17% in)
  • "I know myself that one cannot help one's sympathies and antipathies," thought Prince Andrew, "so it will not do to present my proposal for the reform of the army regulations to the Emperor personally, but the project will speak for itself."
    Book Six — 1808-10 (9% in)
  • "What a strange antipathy," thought Pierre, "yet I used to like him very much."
    Book Six — 1808-10 (33% in)
  • Apart from this insuperable antipathy to her, Princess Mary was agitated just then because on the Rostovs' being announced, the old prince had shouted that he did not wish to see them, that Princess Mary might do so if she chose, but they were not to be admitted to him.
    Book Eight — 1811-12 (32% in)
  • Natasha and Princess Mary looked at one another in silence, and the longer they did so without saying what they wanted to say, the greater grew their antipathy to one another.
    Book Eight — 1811-12 (33% in)

There are no more uses of "antipathy" in War and Peace.

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