They may resent the "foreigner" Barack Obama, but there is one thing they hate even more: outsourcing—and those who do it.
Charles is, indeed, given promotional moments on the show, not all of which he seems to resent.
I started to miss my husband, and to resent everything he was missing.
The wealthiest Republican Party boosters will resent the assertion that peer pressure and ego motivate their giving.
JayFishI used to resent Bill O'Reilly's early characterization of John Edwards as a phony.
He was angry with Dolly still, angry with her mother, and ready to resent their reproaches.
The attack on his feelings had been made in public, and he proposed to resent it in public.
I fail to see the necessity of (and, accordingly, I resent bitterly) all these coral-reef methods.
No boy living will resent the fellowship of the right kind of father.
Now, I resent the romantic idea that marriage should be a hazardous mystery—at least to the woman.
"take (something) ill; be in some degree angry or provoked at," c.1600, from French ressentir "feel pain, regret," from Old French resentir "feel again, feel in turn" (13c.), from re-, intensive prefix, + sentir "to feel," from Latin sentire (see sense (n.)). Related: Resented; resenting.