verb (used with object), dis·liked, dis·lik·ing.
Examples from the Web for dislike
Happily, the people at Atari dislike lurkers almost as much as I do.
They dislike cell phones and they are, for various practical reasons, somewhat secretive.
How could anyone think that their dislike of the Bee Gees made anything about Disco Demolition Night acceptable?Of Gamers, Gates, and Disco Demolition: The Roots of Reactionary Rage|Arthur Chu|October 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It's no secret that many Republicans dislike the Internal Revenue Service.
If you thought qualifications for being a hermit were a tendency toward solitude and dislike of civilization, think again.Swiss Town: Have Cave, Want (Social and Outgoing) Hermit|Nina Strochlic|May 9, 2014|DAILY BEAST
One of the most striking points about him was his dislike of argument.Retrospect of Western Travel, Volume I (of 2)|Harriet Martineau
The women, according to Mr. Dixon, dislike polygamy nevertheless.The Religious Life of London|J. Ewing Ritchie
In spite of Miss Oleander's dislike, she was first bride-maid when the eventful day arrived.The Unseen Bridgegroom|May Agnes Fleming
She glanced at the book as people glance at an offered dish which they dislike.The Intellectual Life|=Philip Gilbert Hamerton
By degrees they excited a dislike in Master Robert, that in time was fixed into habit, and fell little short of aversion.The Old English Baron|Clara Reeve
British Dictionary definitions for dislike
Word Origin and History for dislike
1540s (implied in disliking), hybrid which ousted native mislike as the opposite of like. Related: Disliked; disliking. English in 16c. also had the excellent dislove "hate, cease to love," but it did not survive.