Top 10 similar words or synonyms for disdained

detested    0.830621

disparaged    0.812613

loathed    0.798387

denigrated    0.786996

abhorred    0.764303

reviled    0.743249

eschewed    0.741894

belittled    0.727856

derided    0.721550

castigated    0.718229

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for disdained

Article Example
So Disdained Shute makes similar comments about rewriting "So Disdained" in his autobiography "Slide Rule" (page 78).
So Disdained Specifically, the book was written in the direct aftermath of the 1926 General Strike which seemed to put the spectre of a Socialist Revolution — highly unwelcome to people of Shute's persuasion — on the British agenda.
So Disdained Though equipped with truncheons, the Fascists depicted in the book are not eager to use them on the single Communist captured in the raid. Rather, they interrogate him only verbally and ineffectively, and it is the Englishman Philip Stenning who brutally beats up the prisoner, breaking his arm, to extract information on the fate of Lenden. The Fascist leader Fazzini actually tries to restrain Stenning. Moran (and in effect, Shute) remarks that "I don't think that physical violence to a prisoner was much in Fazzini's line".
So Disdained The story tells how Lenden had been flying a photographic espionage mission for the Russians, how he came to be doing that, and discusses the morality of acting as a traitor to his country.
So Disdained By the time the book was republished in 1951, the British public perception of the morality of a Fascist militia leader had considerably changed. Shute's foreword to the 1951 edition, in which he remarks that he changed nothing in the book except "half a dozen outmoded pieces of slang", evidently refers especially to his deciding not to make any change in the favourable depiction of the Fascists.
So Disdained Peter L. Moran, the narrator, is agent to Lord Arner. Driving home after a dinner in Winchester, he picks up Maurice Lenden, who in 1917 had been a fellow pilot in the Royal Flying Corps.
So Disdained As in "Marazan", Shute expresses respect for the Italian Fascist movement of the time.
So Disdained Shute's evident sympathy to Italian Fascism is explained in a passage in the book. In the seventh chapter Moran, wounded from his crash landing in Italy, considers his options and comes to the conclusion that "I had to get allies. I was up against a Bolshevik organization; the most obvious people in Italy to set against the Bolsheviks were the Fascisti."
So Disdained So Disdained is the second published novel by British author, Nevil Shute (N.S. Norway). It was first published in 1928 by Cassell & Co., reissued in 1951 by William Heinemann, and issued in paperback by Pan Books in 1966. In the United States it is known as The Mysterious Aviator, and was first published by Houghton Mifflin in Boston in 1928.
So Disdained When the book was written, Germany was disarmed under the Versailles Treaty, Hitler was still a marginal figure in the politics of the Weimar Republic and, as the book makes clear, the major political and military threat was perceived to be from the Soviet Union, then in the first flush of success of the October Revolution.