THINK YOU’VE GOT A HANDLE ON THIS US STATE NICKNAME QUIZ?
Origin of abomination
OTHER WORDS FROM abominationself-a·bom·i·na·tion, nounsu·per·a·bom·i·na·tion, noun
Words nearby abomination
Example sentences from the Web for abomination
It doesn’t matter if you’re the sole fan of a beautiful abomination.
As more violence is planned out in the open, the shrugging and lukewarm calls for unity are a familiar abomination that has allowed racism and violence to continue unabated throughout our history.
Invoking the abominations of outsourced jobs, rural depression, and lost wages, he tapped in to neoliberal dysfunction and hitched the outrage to authoritarian rule.
An abomination of a character, Hisler is unlikable and unwatchable, much like the movie itself.
American sanctions on Russia, he said, were an “abomination of hypocrisy.”Meet The Putin-Loving Congressman Who’s Worried About Fluoride In Our Drinking Water|James Kirchick|July 20, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Everyone who loves India should mourn this abomination called Telangana.
How about the Super Bowl this year, when train services to and from the game was an absolute abomination?
Someone like Utah Republican Orrin Hatch had to know deep down what a procedural and constitutional abomination this was.
Was this a deliberate attempt to soften his constantly repeated refrain that Obamacare is an abomination?
Then he did what no economic Switzer has probably done before or since—he actually flung away the still burning abomination.The Pit Town Coronet, Volume II (of 3)|Charles James Wills
In others wax tapers must be lighted at noon, although in the primitive ages they were held in abomination.A Philosophical Dictionary, Volume 1 (of 10)|Franois-Marie Arouet (AKA Voltaire)
Their admitted reverence for Sheitan constitutes an abomination which neither Moslem nor Christian can condone.The Cradle of Mankind|W.A. Wigram
With this they wear a low hat, an abomination called the derby.As A Chinaman Saw Us|Anonymous
It was a melancholy sight—a perfect abomination of desolation.