repulsed

listen to the pronunciation of repulsed
Englisch - Englisch
past of repulse
repulse
to repel or drive back
repulse
to cause revulsion
repulse
to reject or rebuff
repulse
the act of repulsing or the state of being repulsed
repulse
the act of beating or driving back, as an attacking or advancing enemy
repulse
{v} to beat back, drive off, reject
repulse
{n} a being driven off, rejection, denial
repulse
Figuratively: Refusal; denial; rejection; failure
repulse
cause to move back by force or influence; "repel the enemy"; "push back the urge to smoke"; "beat back the invaders"
repulse
{f} refuse, reject, rebuff; repel, drive away
repulse
If you are repulsed by something, you think that it is horrible and disgusting and you want to avoid it. Evil has charisma. Though people are repulsed by it, they also are drawn to its power. = repel attract
repulse
If an army or other group repulses a group of people, they drive it back using force. The armed forces were prepared to repulse any attacks
repulse
an instance of driving away or warding off
repulse
be repellent to; cause aversion in
repulse
The act of repelling or driving back; also, the state of being repelled or driven back
repulse
To repel by discourtesy, coldness, or denial; to reject; to send away; as, to repulse a suitor or a proffer
repulse
{i} refusal, rejection; repulsion, act of driving away
repulse
refusal, rejection or repulsion
repulse
To repel; to beat or drive back; as, to repulse an assault; to repulse the enemy
repulse
force or drive back; "repel the attacker"; "fight off the onslaught"; "rebuff the attack"
repulsed

    Silbentrennung

    re·pulsed

    Türkische aussprache

    ripʌlst

    Aussprache

    /rēˈpəlst/ /riːˈpʌlst/

    Etymologie

    [ ri-'p&ls ] (transitive verb.) 15th century. Latin repulsus, past participle of repellere to repel.

    Wort des Tages

    scut
Favoriten