You searched for: “resent
recent, resent, resent, rescind
recent (REE suhnt) (adjective)
Relating to time or events happening not long ago: The recent headlines in the newspaper were very disturbing.

Kelsey is a recent university graduate who made a recent change in where she is living.

resent (ri SENT) (verb)
To cause to be dispatched again or returned again: The package that came back will need to be resent once the address is corrected.
resent (ri ZENT) (verb)
To express ill will or displeasure at something: The speaker announced, "I resent the implications of that question."

Some people resent being told that they are too old to continue working.

rescind (ri SIND) (verb)
1. To declare that something is invalid by canceling or recalling it: The publisher decided to rescind his previous decision to stop printing the book and agreed to send out 600 copies to the book store.
2. To end a law, contract, agreement, etc. by officially stating that something is no longer valid: The company decided to rescind its offer of pay raises because of the poor economic situation.

At the recent town hall meeting, Bill Williams asked the town to rescind the tax bill on his factory. The townspeople called out: No! No! We resent that! It's unfair! Unfair!!

resent (ree ZENT) (verb), resents; resented; resenting
1. To feel or to show bitterness or indignation because of some act, remark, etc., or toward another person, from a sense of being verbally injured or offended: Howard resented the insinuation that he was a coward because he refused to join the military.
2. Etymology: from French ressentir, "to be angry"; from Old French resentir, "to feel strongly"; a compound verb from the intensive prefix re- + sentir, "to feel"; which came from Latin sentire, "to feel".
This entry is located in the following unit: senso-, sens-, sensi-, sensori-, sent- (page 6)