antipatico

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See also: antipático

English[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From Italian antipatico.

Adjective[edit]

antipatico ‎(comparative more antipatico, superlative most antipatico)

  1. (of people or situations) Unpleasant, odious, unsympathetic, harsh, (of person) crabby.
    • 1852, Michael Burke Honan, The Personal Adventures of "Our Own Correspondent" in Italy, pg. 56:
      I must say, even for my own part, that however much I respected German superiority, I thought it a cruel dispensation for the gay-hearted Italian to be made subject to a power so antipatico to him, and it is only the bad use which the Italian made of his transient gleam of liberty, that reconciles me now to the presence of a foreign force.
    • 1909, Ruth Little Mason, The Trailers: a Novel, Fleming H. Revell Company, pg. 221:
      They are all business and brusqueness, and they bore us, and are antipatico.
    • 1994, July 27, Maggie Brown, The Independent, [1]:
      I can hardly turn on the telly without being confronted by your antipatico manner.

Antonyms[edit]


Italian[edit]

Etymology[edit]

anti- +‎ -patico

Adjective[edit]

antipatico m ‎(feminine singular antipatica, masculine plural antipatici, feminine plural antipatiche)

  1. (of people or situations) unpleasant, odious, unsympathetic, harsh, (of person) crabby

Synonyms[edit]

Noun[edit]

antipatico m ‎(plural antipatici) - feminine antipatica

  1. unpleasant person, odious person, unsympathetic person, harsh person, crabby person

Antonyms[edit]

Related terms[edit]

Anagrams[edit]


Spanish[edit]

Adjective[edit]

antipatico

  1. Misspelling of antipático.