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  • noun

Words related to alienator

an unpleasant person who causes friendly people to become indifferent or unfriendly or hostile

References in periodicals archive ?
Studies conducted by Lass (2013) indicated that alienator mothers presented at-risk parental child-raising practices, failed to supervise their children and were not available to promote the appropriate development of their children; rather the focus of their attention was their own needs.
But the system turned the tables on her: Jensen found herself accused of making up the allegations and in the glare of the national spotlight when she was labeled a ``parental alienator.
She inverted readers' expectations, forcing them to examine their own assumptions and instincts, to perceive how they might identify with and even become the alienator, dominator, and oppressor.
HeartwarmingOSCAR RATING: HHHHTHE ALIENATOR (Starring Leonardo DiCaprio as Ken Livingstone) DiCaprio stretches his talent in this blockbuster tale of a man who manages to lose support as quickly as he gains it.
Gardner goes a trifle further; he wants to remove the children from the alienator and curtail her visitations with them until the children have been debriefed.
Additionally, referrals to mediation or the use of attorney-client negotiations are often futile because implicit in these processes is a lack of a swift directive that is often perceived by the alienator as denoting approval of his or her behavior.
9, 1995), subject to certain limits, when a resident of one CS alienates property in a reorganization, and gain or income with respect to such disposition is not recognized or is deferred for tax purposes there, the alienator may request the competent authority of the other CS to agree to defer any tax arising from such transaction to the same extent that such tax would have been deferred had the alienator been a resident of that CS.