However, Lizz Winstead, the comedian and activist who is co-creator of The Daily Show, rejected any thoughts of seeking office.
Most of what I was trying to do,” he told the Times in 2007, “was rejected.
Two judges have rejected the characterizations disclosed in those documents.
She was paying for her lunch when her debit card got rejected in front of everybody.
Likely armed with this data, President Obama recently rejected the theory that wage increases lead to unemployment.
Caper's painting for the display was rejected for some reason.
How can I bear, rejected as I am, for a mere child to appear in Salency?
The most generous offers she has rejected with perfect disinterestedness.
And the man threw the rejected honey on the grass, and started off to get some fresh.
Of course he was too old and was rejected because of his age.
1550s, "a castaway" (rare), from reject (v.). Modern use probably a re-formation of the same word: "thing cast aside as unsatisfactory" (1893); "person considered low-quality and worthless" (1925, from use in militaries).
reject re·ject (rĭ-jěkt')
v. re·ject·ed, re·ject·ing, re·jects
To refuse to accept, submit to, believe, or use something.
To discard as defective or useless; throw away.
To spit out or vomit.
To resist immunologically introduction of a transplanted organ or tissue; fail to accept in one's body.