The record Republican wave was a referendum on and rejection of the policies of the president and his party.
That rejection was aimed both at the international body and at U.S. leadership.
I was dejected and rejected yet again by someone who cashed my checks to tell me how to deal with dejection and rejection.
The sting of that first rejection kept him from writing another novel for almost 20 years.
The "deniers" are dangerously absolute in their rejection of global-warming claims.
He made an argument substantially on my lines, and procured the rejection of the proposition.
Mammy was very nearly indignant in her rejection of the proposition.
Whatever evils may follow a rejection of the treaty, they will not attend a postponement.
On a divan the motion for rejection was carried by 178 to 136.
The bar-keeper, unperturbed by this rejection, called into the tube behind him, "One Welsh rabbit."
1550s, from French réjection (16c.) or directly from Latin reiectionem (nominative reiectio) "act of throwing back," noun of action from past participle stem of reicere (see reject). In 19c., it also could mean "excrement." Medical transplant sense is from 1954. In the psychological sense, relating to parenting, from 1931.
rejection re·jec·tion (rĭ-jěk'shən)
The act of rejecting or the state of being rejected.
The failure of a recipient's body to accept a transplanted tissue or organ as the result of immunological incompatability; immunological resistance to foreign tissue.
Note: Rejection is the most serious problem faced in surgery involving organ transplants. Drugs are used to suppress the immune system after organ transplant in order to prevent the rejection of and eventual death of the transplanted tissue.