n. feeling of deep and bitter anger and ill-will
In 1948, the Olympics resumed with much rancour after the Second World War and a 12-year Olympic hiatus, said Bob Barney, who studies Olympic history at Western University.
Sentence in Classic:
He had not gone one step nearer the lives he had sought to approach nor bridged the restless shame and rancour that had divided him from mother and brother and sister.
A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man By James Joyce Context
Over his face the dark shadow of hypochondria had cast a cloud, and furrows had formed on his brow and temples, and his every gesture bespoke the influence of a hot, nervous rancour.
Dead Souls By Nikolai Vasilievich Gogol Context