Diamond is slighted with a trip to a mall in South Carolina.
Salem the prep school kid felt so slighted by a paltry $3 million bonus in 2011 that he left the firm.
And notoriously demanding Iowa voters can be unforgiving when they feel a candidate has slighted them by spending time elsewhere.
Stefani, you have disrespected and slighted the entire Native American people with your counterfeit portrayal of our heritage.
Frank's mother would never have been slighted as she was but for her.
And she had held out her hand to them, and they had slighted it!
Is this he that could not endure a scorn, or to be slighted, or undervalued, or plainly reproved?
But neither had he, in any way, slighted what he deemed to be his duty toward Drew.
The gentleman she has slighted has been under discussion on the railroad platform below.
But he admired Hester, and the more she slighted him the more he was determined to force her to like him.
early 14c., "flat, smooth; hairless," probably from a Scandinavian source akin to Old Norse slettr "smooth, sleek," from Proto-Germanic *slikhtaz (cf. Old Saxon slicht; Low German slicht "smooth, plain common;" Old English -sliht "level," attested in eorðslihtes "level with the ground;" Old Frisian sliucht "smooth, slight," Middle Dutch sleht "even, plain," Old High German sleht, Gothic slaihts "smooth"), probably from a collateral form of PIE *sleig- "to smooth, glide, be muddy," from root *(s)lei- "slimy" (see slime (n.)).
Sense evolution probably is from "smooth" (c.1300), to "slim, slender; of light texture," hence "not good or strong; insubstantial, trifling, inferior, insignificant" (early 14c.). Meaning "small in amount" is from 1520s. Sense of German cognate schlecht developed from "smooth, plain, simple" to "bad, mean, base," and as it did it was replaced in the original senses by schlicht, a back-formation from schlichten "to smooth, to plane," a derivative of schlecht in the old sense [Klein].
c.1300, "make plain or smooth," from slight (adj.) Meaning "treat with indifference" (1590s) is from the adjective in sense of "having little worth." Related: Slighted; slighting.
1550s, "small amount or weight," from slight (v.). Meaning "act of intentional neglect or ignoring out of displeasure or contempt" is from 1701, probably via 17c. phrase make a slight of (1610s).