The down-home attitude, and her revulsion to Castro, date back to her childhood—she fled Cuba with her parents at age 7.
Or is it revulsion at the offensive incivility of the process, at the arrogance of these youths?
Amid the revulsion at the earlier horror of the clip, this became a mere background detail.
As a wave of revulsion spread across the internet, he began to backtrack.
In turn, Iran reacted to Western revulsion with a anything from surprise to careless dismissals.
And then, in the revulsion from his high spirits, he was overwhelmed with despair.
The revulsion accentuated her enjoyment of the picturesque aspects of the scene.
The revulsion, when it did come, was so strong, that he hastily resolved to say nothing at home about the offered benefice.
The revulsion of feeling, the unspeakable horror, the remorse, was more than I could bear.
Yuma was the only new employee in the Basin that Penny could look at without an instinctive feeling of revulsion.
1540s, as a medical term, from Middle French revulsion (16c.) or directly from Latin revulsionem (nominative revulsio) "a tearing off, act of pulling away," noun of action from past participle stem of revellere "to pull away," from re- "away" (see re-) + vellere "to tear, pull," from PIE *wel- "to tear, pull." The meaning "sudden reaction of disgust" is first attested 1816.
revulsion re·vul·sion (rĭ-vŭl'shən)
A sudden, strong change or reaction in feeling, especially a feeling of violent disgust or loathing.
Counterirritation used to reduce inflammation or increase the blood supply to an affected area.