1 For a moment, her self-justification buoyed her up but still she looked about the hall with distaste.
2 She took the wet gourd dipper from him, her nostrils wrinkling in distaste at the reek.
3 Stooping over the dead man with distaste, she unbuttoned the remaining buttons of his jacket and systematically began rifling his pockets.
4 Even in her sorrow at Gerald's death, she did not forget the appearance she was making and she looked down at her body with distaste.
5 As was always the case with her, this moral repulsion found a physical outlet in a quickened distaste for her surroundings.
6 She lay back, looking about the poor slit of a room with a renewal of physical distaste.
7 Lily felt for these objects the same distaste which the prisoner may entertain for the fittings of the court-room.
8 Carol was working up a small passion of distaste.
9 As she dragged homeward Carol looked with distaste at her clay-loaded rubbers, the smeared hem of her skirt.
10 Carol was fond of Maud Dyer, because she had been particularly agreeable lately; had obviously repented of the nervous distaste which she had once shown.
11 Thus from the first life regarded the little Chichikov with sour distaste, and as through a dim, frost-encrusted window.
12 But wise is the reader who, on meeting such a character, scans him carefully, and, instead of shrinking from him with distaste, probes him to the springs of his being.
13 "Anyhow he gives large parties," said Jordan, changing the subject with an urbane distaste for the concrete.
14 Mr. Duffy, however, had a distaste for underhand ways and, finding that they were compelled to meet stealthily, he forced her to ask him to her house.
15 When it came to brickmaking, their distaste for manual labour in connection with book education became especially manifest.
Up From Slavery: An Autobiography By Booker T. WashingtonContext Highlight In Chapter X.