rancor


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Synonyms for rancor

Synonyms for rancor

References in periodicals archive ?
Intergovernmental respect: The rancor that has built up among and between the branches of city government must end.
a cli yc The other four modes include a fully-featured pod racer, with a career campaign, a one-on-one lightsaber duel mode in which you'll be able to fight classic characters from the films, a chaotic mini-game called Rancor Rampage, in which you destroy towns for points, and a Galactic Dance-Off.
However, they failed to carry out this criminal act which testifies to their latent rancor.
Blood is thicker than varnish remover, and more caustic, in "Restoration," a handsome production of intriguing and perhaps incongruous surfaces, given the knotty domestic rancor at the core of its story.
The growing rancor between the National Air Traffic Controllers Association (NATCA) and the FAA got cranked up over what happened around a crash of an RV-7 in northeastern California.
In fact, the longer the dispute and rancor continue, the more the question begs to be asked, "What hath Dick Flynn wrought?
They are institutions of obstruction, thriving on rancor and gridlock.
In a note to the newsroom staff, Rosenthal said he was departing "without rancor or acrimony.
I try not to hold grudges, but I must admit I have never lost one ounce of rancor toward Henry Kissinger, that cynical, slithery, self-absorbed pathological liar.
Well, it's perfectly true that there was no partisan rancor.
And while up to his ears in a subject that, of all others, typically generates rancor and angry rhetoric, Dennett manages to be almost infallibly good-natured.
If the rancor builds to a crescendo and Pischetsrieder is handed his walking papers, it may be in the best interest of everyone in Detroit to burn up the phone lines to Wolfsburg and urge Bernhard to return to the U.
Unlike the rancor that accompanied a recent attempt to rename Sarajevo's airport for former Bosnian President Alija Izetbegovic, the Lee statue elicited only smiles and shrugs from locals on every side of Mostar's tense three-way divide.
The ultimate truth, say historians, is that the rancor was probably worth it: Thanks to competition between the two labs, America more quickly produced the H-bomb, and therefore had a more effective deterrent against the Soviet Union sooner.