One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
Feeling (or not feeling) like doing or experiencing something.‘she was in no mood for sightseeing’
- ‘I was in no mood to pursue the issue but the experience did leave a bad taste in my mouth.’
- ‘Laura scowled, this banter could go on for hours, and tonight she was in no mood for it, handling Ryan was enough for the time being.’
- ‘Colleen usually would have laughed at that, but she was in no mood for it.’
- ‘This gave me some amount of satisfaction, but I was still unnerved that he stood in my house when it was clear I was in no mood for it.’
- ‘The champions were in no mood to concede defeat at that stage.’
- ‘Lieutenant Nemeck was not in a good mood, and in no mood to be made fun of by a junior.’
- ‘After his experience in the beer hall, he was in no mood to disagree.’
- ‘He apologized profusely, but I was in no mood to listen.’
- ‘They were in no mood to listen to my criticism of their performance.’
- ‘But then rain poured harder and the dancers seemed in no mood to continue dancing in the hot gymnasium.’
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