noun, plural an·i·mos·i·ties.
Origin of animosity
Synonyms for animosity
Examples from the Web for animosity
Contemporary Examples of animosity
But the animosity between the community and law enforcement is nothing new.Ferguson Shows a Nation at War With Itself
Roland S. Martin
August 16, 2014
Is it weird to see all the current animosity between the U.S. and Russia now?'Archer Creator Adam Reed on 'Vice,' Season 6's 'Unreboot,' and New Characters
August 5, 2014
The result created quite a bit of “animosity and bad blood.”How Eric Cantor Sabotaged Himself
Ben Jacobs, Tim Mak
June 11, 2014
It is this mindless atrocity, driven by both avarice and animosity, that is at play in the film.Holocaust Horrors Haunt the Films ‘Ida’ And ‘The German Doctor’
May 12, 2014
But animosity started in the1920s, with Jewish-Arab clashes.Jaffa: A Tale Of Two Lands
Lauren Gelfond Feldinger
February 16, 2014
Historical Examples of animosity
The house of lords meanwhile was not free from animosity and contention.The History of England in Three Volumes, Vol.II.
He has some reason for his animosity to all the men, and to one woman of your family.Clarissa, Volume 5 (of 9)
The animosity with which the patrician order was regarded was inflamed by the arts and the eloquence of Seymour.The History of England from the Accession of James II.
Thomas Babington Macaulay
When he opposed the purchase of Louisiana it looks as if he allowed his animosity for Jefferson to put his judgment in chancery.
Japan did not desire either to increase the animosity of her enemy or to lose the sympathy of her allies.