What's the difference between abominably and repulsively?
(adv.) In an abominable manner; very odiously; detestably.
(1) One goat anesthetized with thiamylal sodium, xylazine, and halothane for repair of an abominal hernia, and 7 of 29 goats similarly anesthetized for an experiment unrelated to considerations of anesthesia, developed signs of hepatic failure within 24 hours of anesthesia.
(2) Conservative evangelicals often quote a verse in Leviticus which describes sexual relations between men as an “abomination”.
(3) It's necessary to outline the succession of injustices that Watson has suffered, the abominable luck and ongoing battles, to begin to appreciate his near total absence of rancour.
(4) We are going to mourn our dead ... but tomorrow, we will kiss each other like the abominable perverts we are,” journalist Luc Vaillant said in a column published in the left-wing newspaper Libération.
(5) As abominable as the crimes in Cologne and other cities were, one thing remains clear: there is no justification for blanket agitation against foreigners,” justice minister Heiko Maas said, adding that some people “appear just to have been waiting for the events of Cologne.” On Monday, a regional parliamentary commission in North-Rhine Westphalia, where Cologne is the largest city, will question police and others about the events on New Year’s Eve.
(6) The detention facility itself is a human rights abomination, but it’s not just the physical center that is a problem – it is the spirit it embodies.
(7) Jules's passing made Edmond "curse and abominate literature" to such an extent that, after describing with clinical precision and agonising detail the gradual collapse of his brother's physical and mental capacities, he decided to abandon the Journal.
(8) An exchange of emails released on Monday by the US State Department shows that Clinton was lobbied in May 2009 by a close friend, Brian Greenspun, to take action after a senior figure in the US Jewish community accused the film festival of “inherent antisemitism” and an “abomination”.
(9) He describes slavery as an "abominable exercise" but says that time, and history, make seeking any compensation for its legacy hopelessly impractical.
(10) Democrats failed on Wednesday to block Republican attempts to cut billions of dollars in food assistance to poor American families, having earlier denounced the plans as an "abomination" and "immoral".
(11) Sarah Jackson, deputy regional director of Amnesty International, said: "Even though Uganda's abominable anti-homosexuality act was scrapped on the basis of a technicality, it is a significant victory for Ugandan activists who have campaigned against this law.
(12) Others, though, recall abominable experiences and compare the inhumanity of the old NHS with the compassionate, personalised and technically excellent care they received in recent times.
(13) They will become the consultants and NHS leaders of the future, and will be unlikely to acquiesce so easily to myriad abominations imposed by politicians for the sheer fun of re-disorganising the service from the top.
(14) This abominable and filthy practice of sodomy has resulted in the great continent of Africa being riddled with Aids,” he said.
(15) The attitude expressed in Leviticus, that it was an abomination, was the order of the day."
(16) This was an absolutely abominable attack, it’s completely unacceptable,” she told reporters on Monday as she departed for a three-day trip to Jordan and Saudi Arabia.
(17) He added: “One of the great ironies is that Kim Davis’s Pentecostal faith has historically viewed Catholicism as an idolatrous abomination of Christianity.
(18) I remember they [legislators] described us as ‘an abomination to God,’” said Harmon.
(19) In the meantime, he remains incarcerated in Scheveningen prison, in a suburb of The Hague He has described the cooking in Dutch jail as an "abomination".
(20) The more abominably the villains behave, the more admirable they are; there is equal pleasure in the story's joie de vivre and, indeed, its joie de mourir.