1. pull => *vull- (b-p-f-v) => vell- "pull" => vell-, vuls-, vult- "pull, tear".
2. revellere "to pull away," from re- "away" (see re-) + vellere "to tear, pull".
来自拉丁语 revellere,拉掉，拔起，来自 re-,向后，离开，vellere,拉，拔，词源同 vulture,wool.-s, 过去分词格。后用于心理含义指嫌恶，恶心。
- revulsion (n.)
- 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-no-, suffixed form of root *wel- (4) "to tear, pull" (see svelte). The meaning "sudden reaction of disgust" is first attested 1816.
- 1. Reports of the plot of this unusual film tend to excite revulsion.
- 2. She felt a deep sense of revulsion at the violence.
- 3. He tried to conceal his instinctive revulsion at the idea.
- 4. My feeling toward my new friend underwent a revulsion whenIrealizedhiscrueltyand dishonesty.
- 5. She felt revulsion at his appearance.
[ revulsion 造句 ]