Yet surely did they in no wise hide him for kindliness, could any have seen him; for he was hated of all even as black death.
49:005:029 For no man ever yet hated his own flesh; but nourisheth and cherisheth it, even as the Lord the church: 49:005:030 For we are members of his body, of his flesh, and of his bones.
The next was Agamemnon, who took the life of an eagle, because, like Ajax, he hated human nature by reason of his sufferings.
But that mere witless killing, which is called sport to-day would inevitably give place in a better-educated world community to a modification of the primitive instincts, that find expression in this way, changing them into an interest not in the deaths, but in the lives of beasts, and leading to fresh and perhaps very strange and beautiful attempts to befriend these pathetic, kindred lower creatures we no longer fear as enemies, hate as rivals, or need as slaves.
Haven’t I always hated him like poison?”
The journey to Komgha was long, and in these times for a man so hated as Tom Carhayes, might not be altogether safe, especially towards dusk.
“No one could think ill of you if you decided to drop the case Frank,” said the man with the tire iron, “God knows you’ve as much or more cause to hate Pazzo as the rest of us.”
And yet, his hate for it is the real tragedy of his life.
Them stupid ones, as doesn’t care whar they go, and shifless, drunken ones, as don’t care for nothin’, they’ll stick by, and like as not be rather pleased to be toted round; but these yer prime fellers, they hates it like sin.
Hate, or hatred, as applied to persons, is intense and continued aversion, usually with disposition to injure; anger is sudden and brief, hatred is lingering and enduring; "Her wrath became a hate," TENNYSON Pelleas and Ettarre st.
St. Clare, like most men of his class of mind, cordially hated the present tense of action, generally; and, therefore, he was considerably annoyed by Miss Ophelia’s downrightness.