Found 3 items, similar to disdain.
English → Indonesian
cerca, cercaan, penghinaan
English → English
n 1: lack of respect accompanied by a feeling of intense dislike;
“he was held in contempt”
; “the despite in which
outsiders were held is legendary”
2: a communication that indicates lack of respect by
patronizing the recipient [syn: condescension
v 1: look down on with disdain; “He despises the people he has to
; “The professor scorns the students who don't
catch on immediately”
2: reject with contempt; “She spurned his advances”
, freeze off
, turn down
English → English
, v. i.
To be filled with scorn; to feel contemptuous anger; to be
And when the chief priests and scribes saw the marvels
that he did . . . they disdained. --Genevan
(?; 277), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Disdained
p. pr. & vb. n. Disdaining
.] [OE. disdainen, desdainen, OF.
desdeigner, desdaigner, F. d['e]daigner; des- (L. dis-) +
daigner to deign, fr. L. dignari to deem worthy. See
1. To think unworthy; to deem unsuitable or unbecoming; as,
to disdain to do a mean act.
Disdaining . . . that any should bear the armor of
the best knight living. --Sir P.
2. To reject as unworthy of one's self, or as not deserving
one's notice; to look with scorn upon; to scorn, as base
acts, character, etc.
When the Philistine . . . saw David, he disdained
him; for he was but a youth. --1 Sam. xvii.
'T is great, 't is manly to disdain disguise.
Syn: To contemn; despise; scorn. See Contemn
(?; 277), n. [OE. desdain, disdein, OF.
desdein, desdaing, F. d['e]dain, fr. the verb. See Disdain
1. A feeling of contempt and aversion; the regarding anything
as unworthy of or beneath one; scorn.
How my soul is moved with just disdain! --Pope.
Note: Often implying an idea of haughtiness.
Disdain and scorn ride sparkling in her eyes.
2. That which is worthy to be disdained or regarded with
contempt and aversion. [Obs.]
Most loathsome, filthy, foul, and full of vile
3. The state of being despised; shame. [Obs.] --Shak.
Syn: Haughtiness; scorn; contempt; arrogance; pride. See