My aversion started back in medical school, which was right when “ER” debuted.
My aversion to getting old, I must confess, has long been, and continues to be, teetering on the pathological.
We have basically over-calibrated in our reaction to germs—our aversion to them has created a new vulnerability.
I think the term, and there's an aversion to it, is "bankruptcy."
The first lady just opened up about her aversion to counting calories.
Brulon declared, that the difficulty did not proceed from any aversion to Grotius, whom the King highly esteemed.
Elsmere's irrationality was an aversion to doctors, from the point of view of his own ailments.
He had been so long detained in America chiefly in consequence of Wieland's aversion to the scheme which he proposed.
Disgust and aversion cannot produce them, nor are they the growth of indifference.
That this reaction of aversion is genuine is not contradicted by the fact that we catch Erasmus himself in untruths.
"a turning away from," 1590s; figurative sense of "mental attitude of repugnance" is from 1650s, from Middle French aversion and directly from Latin aversionem (nominative aversio), noun of action from past participle stem of aversus "turned away, backwards, behind, hostile," itself past participle of avertere (see avert). Earlier in the literal sense of "a turning away from" (1590s). Aversion therapy in psychology is from 1950.
aversion a·ver·sion (ə-vûr'zhən, -shən)
A fixed, intense dislike; repugnance, as of crowds.
A feeling of extreme repugnance accompanied by avoidance or rejection.