Origin of acrimony
Examples from the Web for acrimony
But after nearly three years of acrimony between the two former allies, the stubborn Erdoğan clung to his plans.How The Pro-Israel Right Got Hagel And Kerry Backwards|Ali Gharib|April 25, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Indeed, the acrimony had reached such heights that I fully expected her to make her place in the opposition this time around.Tzipi Livni, Israel's So-Called Lead Peace Negotiator|Emily L. Hauser|April 12, 2013|DAILY BEAST
But if one recognizes that Americans see their country in religious terms, the level of acrimony is more easily understandable.Why Is American Politics So Religious and Divisive?|Jordan Michael Smith|March 30, 2013|DAILY BEAST
But it was certainly no shocker when it dissolved in acrimony.Bob Woodward's So-Called Thinking Sort Of Explained|Michael Tomasky|February 28, 2013|DAILY BEAST
There, acrimony between rap superstars and an indie filmmaker boiled over into the public realm as never before.
Its acrimony spared neither my work nor my character as a poet, and it produced almost universally a re-action against me.The Home|Fredrika Bremer
Controversial writings, acrimony infused into by scholars, i. 153, and 317.Curiosities of Literature, Vol. 3 (of 3)|Isaac Disraeli
Acrimony, ak′ri-mun-i, n. bitterness of feeling or language.
"Detestable creatures," said Mrs. Hilary, with acrimony, as usual.Dangerous Ages|Rose Macaulay
These, by their sweetness, allay the sharpness of rheums, and lenify their acrimony.A Treatise on Foreign Teas|Hugh Smith