Their quarrel is with more recently formed verbs like incentivize.
You can quarrel with that decision in all sorts of ways, but it is the worker, not the company, who gets most of the benefit.
I share their concern about government, but this is not a quarrel with our government in Washington.
He concluded, the Gaza refugees "have no quarrel with the Jews."
Imagine if they began to quarrel and fight and kill over which piece of noodle art was best!
The quarrel between the king and the archbishop was amicably settled.
"So ends our quarrel, then," said Aylward, sheathing his sword.
He improves on acquaintance, and especially seems so pleased with everything, that it would be very hard to quarrel with him.
He cherishes no quarrel, therefore, with his destiny, nor with the Author of it.
It can not be that you and your lover have had a quarrel the very hour in which you have been restored to each other!
"angry dispute," mid-14c., originally "ground for complaint," from Old French querele "matter, concern, business; dispute, controversy" (Modern French querelle), from Latin querella "complaint, accusation; lamentation," from queri "to complain, lament." Replaced Old English sacan. Sense of "contention between persons" is from 1570s.
"square-headed bolt for a crossbow," mid-13c., from Old French quarel, carrel "bolt, arrow," from Vulgar Latin *quadrellus, diminutive of Late Latin quadrus (adj.) "square," related to quattuor "four" (see four). Now-archaic sense of "square or diamond-shaped plane of glass" first recorded mid-15c.
late 14c., "to raise an objection;" 1520s as "to contend violently, to fall out," from quarrel (n.1) and in part from Old French quereler (Modern French quereller). Related: Quarrelled; quarrelling.