Hence the animus of former candidate and Texas Governor Rick Perry, candidate Ron Paul, and even Mitt Romney.
But his lack of animus also comes from his post-war experience, one day in particular.
Nevertheless, the anti-Thaksin animus redounds so powerfully to Yingluck that she faces more pressure after the election.
The depth of rage, animus and violence that was directed at him—“Spittle flying, the N word flying”—continues to astound him.
Both shows were a good example of the animus Mills felt toward writing that leaned on coy or grotesquely delivered stereotypes.
Such, in general terms, is the animus of the two political parties of Prussia.
Easter was too far away, and the animus of the school was for quiet study.
It is the intention, the animus with which an act is done, and not the act itself which constitutes the sin.
Austen did not smile; he could well understand his father's animus in this matter.
The animus displayed toward the enemy is far removed from the precept which enjoins that he shall be loved.
1820, "temper" (usually in a hostile sense), from Latin animus "rational soul, mind, life, mental powers; courage, desire," related to anima "living being, soul, mind, disposition, passion, courage, anger, spirit, feeling," from PIE root *ane- "to blow, to breathe" (cf. Greek anemos "wind," Sanskrit aniti "breathes," Old Irish anal, Welsh anadl "breath," Old Irish animm "soul," Gothic uzanan "to exhale," Old Norse anda "to breathe," Old English eðian "to breathe," Old Church Slavonic vonja "smell, breath," Armenian anjn "soul"). It has no plural. As a term in Jungian psychology for the masculine component of a feminine personality, it dates from 1923.
animus an·i·mus (ān'ə-məs)
An animating or energizing spirit.
Intention to do something; disposition.
A spirit of active hostility; ill will.
In Jungian psychology, the masculine inner personality as present in the unconscious of the female.