noun বিশেষ্য পদ

Abhorrer meaning in assamese


  • Pronunciation


  • Definition

    a signer of a 1679 address to Charles II in which those who petitioned for the reconvening of parliament were condemned and abhorred

    ১৬৭৯ চনত দ্বিতীয় চাৰ্লছক দিয়া ভাষণত স্বাক্ষৰ কৰা এজন ব্যক্তিয়ে সংসদ পুনৰ আহ্বান কৰাৰ বাবে আবেদন কৰাসকলক নিন্দা আৰু ঘৃণা কৰা হৈছিল

noun বিশেষ্য পদ

Abhorrer meaning in assamese


  • Definitions

    1. One who abhors.

    ঘৃণা কৰা এজন।

  • Examples:
    1. Be they what they may, the barbarities of the Catholics of those times had their limits: but of this abhorrer of Catholic barbarities, the barbarity has, in respect of the number of intended victims, no limits other than those of time.

    2. Hate, detester, abhorrer. Enemy, ennemi. With her tongue curled over her lip, she copied them in her notebook, then made them into sentences.

    3. The problem of usage comes in for abhorrer in various ways: There are 63 entries with the root abhor, including 3 abhorrer, 17 abhorrence.

    4. The “even be killed” is not comic, for Thoreau the individualist must have found it in theory as difficult to imagine himself dying for others as Thoreau the abhorrer of violence found it difficult to imagine himself killing another individual.

    5. Thus, chiefly through the efforts of this lover of peace and abhorrer of war, the art of maiming and killing became ever more efficient.

  • 2. A nickname given in the early 17th century to signatories of addresses of a petition to reconvene parliament, addressed to Charles II.

    ১৭ শতিকাৰ আৰম্ভণিতে সংসদ পুনৰ আহ্বানৰ বাবে কৰা আবেদনৰ ঠিকনাত স্বাক্ষৰ কৰা লোকসকলক দিয়া ডাকনাম, দ্বিতীয় চাৰ্লছক উদ্দেশ্যি।

  • Examples:
    1. He might be assimilated to a madman, but the honourable Gentleman himself was an abhorrer, and an abhorrer could not reason.

    2. Pretty much as Lincoln is thus supposed to arise out of the word fleas, so (according to Rapin) do the words Whig and Tory arise out of addresser and abhorrer

    3. The terms petitioners and abhorrers in this context were later superseded by Whig and Tory.

    4. Whether “Petitioner” or “Abhorrer”, his opinion was asked and use of his undistinguished name was requested