intolerant

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intolerant

(ĭn-tŏl′ər-ənt)
adj.
Not tolerant, especially:
a. Unwilling to tolerate differences in opinions, practices, or beliefs, especially religious beliefs.
b. Opposed to the inclusion or participation of those different from oneself, especially those of a different racial, ethnic, or social background.
c. Unable or unwilling to endure or support: intolerant of interruptions; a community intolerant of crime.
d. Unable to digest or metabolize a food, drug, or other substance or compound: people who are lactose intolerant.

in·tol′er·ant·ly adv.

intolerance

(in-tol'e-rans) [L. intolerantia, impatience]
An inability to endure, or an incapacity for bearing, pain or the effects of a drug or other substance. Particular intolerances are listed under the first word. See: e.g., activity intolerance; fructose intolerance; lactose intolerance
intolerant (-rant), adjective
References in periodicals archive ?
As to being intolerantly devoted to an opinion, I suppose all columnists are to an extent.
From their love comes their tirelessness to defend and praise their love--tenaciously, arrogantly, intolerantly, vindictively.
while looking for their identities, tend to react intolerantly to the emergence of new religious communities.
If Joyce was an ambivalent, sometimes-nationalist at best, his ambivalence stems from an unsentimental view of the manner in which many Irish nationalists sought to exercise what power they possessed as narrowly and as intolerantly as the colonial rulers they sought to overthrow.
Softies may concede that any predicate may be used intolerantly but insist that predicates may also be used tolerantly.
The sufferer may find himself behaving intolerantly toward vectors of rival faiths, in extreme cases even killing them or advocating their deaths.
Leavis codified literary tradition along narrow and intolerantly proscriptive lines.
defines a "bigot" as "one obstinately and irrationally, often intolerantly devoted to his church, belief or opinion.