One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
A person who promotes hostility and prejudice, especially towards a minority group.‘he says he is no hatemonger and does not promote violence’
- ‘Anybody who denies their peaceful nature runs the risk of being called a hatemonger.’
- ‘No one wants to get labeled as a hatemonger, but singling out members of one visible minority is a sure one-way ticket to that destination.’
- ‘The 46-year-old, who has long lived in relative quiet, sat down with a journalist in a drab motel room to try to dispel his lingering public image as a hatemonger.’
- ‘He admits that his religious beliefs don't sanction homosexuality, and he's a hatemonger.’
- ‘The fact that he is a virulent hatemonger is something that religious and political leaders don't dare admit—though they may privately agree.’
- ‘It's hard to believe a professional hatemonger such as he had so misjudged the public's mood.’
- ‘Nobody has a moral right to make money off a hatemonger.’
- ‘Depictions of him as a hatemonger—or a buffoon—obscure his true intention.’
- ‘Just because someone falsely labels a group a bunch of bigots, it doesn't mean they're a hatemonger.’
- ‘It says something about the smear campaign against our candidate that it has stooped to enlist a hatemonger.’
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