Spite meanings in Urdu
Please find 3 English and definitions related to the word Spite.
- (verb) : hurt the feelings of
- (noun) : feeling a need to see others suffer
- (noun) : malevolence by virtue of being malicious or spiteful or nasty
The pattern of a newspaperman's life is like the plot of 'Black Beauty.' Sometimes he finds a kind master who gives him a dry stall and an occasional bran mash in the form of a Christmas bonus, sometimes he falls into the hands of a mean owner who drives him in spite of spavins and expects him to live on potato peelings.
More words related to the meanings of Spite
More words from Urdu related to Spite
View an extensive list of words below that are related to the meanings of the word Spite meanings in Urdu in Urdu.
Idiom with the word Spite in it
Idioms related to the meaning of Spite
What are the meanings of Spite in Urdu?
Meanings of the word Spite in Urdu are رشک - rashk, عداوت - adaawat, ڈاہ - daah, کینہ - kiinah and جلاپا - jalaapa. To understand how would you translate the word Spite in Urdu, you can take help from words closely related to Spite or it’s Urdu translations. Some of these words can also be considered Spite synonyms. In case you want even more details, you can also consider checking out all of the definitions of the word Spite. If there is a match we also include idioms & quotations that either use this word or its translations in them or use any of the related words in English or Urdu translations. These idioms or quotations can also be taken as a literary example of how to use Spite in a sentence. If you have trouble reading in Urdu we have also provided these meanings in Roman Urdu.
We have tried our level best to provide you as much detail on how to say Spite in Urdu as possible so you could understand its correct English to Urdu translation. We encourage everyone to contribute in adding more meanings to MeaningIn Dictionary by adding English to Urdu translations, Urdu to Roman Urdu transliterations and Urdu to English Translations. This will improve our English to Urdu Dictionary, Urdu to English dictionary, English to Urdu Idioms translation and Urdu to English Idioms translations. Although we have added all of the meanings of Spite with utmost care but there could be human errors in the translation. So if you encounter any problem in our translation service please feel free to correct it at the spot. All you have to do is to click here and submit your correction.
Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ)
What do you mean by spite?
Meanings of spite are رشک - rashk, عداوت - adaawat, ڈاہ - daah, کینہ - kiinah and جلاپا - jalaapa
Whats the definition of spite?
Definition of the spite are
- hurt the feelings of
- feeling a need to see others suffer
- malevolence by virtue of being malicious or spiteful or nasty
What is the synonym of spite?
Synonym of word spite are emulation, inimicitious, pique, malice, alienability, fidejussion, inimicality, heart burning, alacriousness, displicence
What are the idioms with the word spite?
Here are the idioms with the word spite in them.
- Cut off one's nose to spite one's face
What are the idioms related to spite?
Here are the idioms that are related to the word spite.
- Emulation is a virtue
- A worthly man is not mindful of past injuries
- He that keeps malice harbours viper in his breast
- Hot men harbour no malice
- Malice is blind and knows nothing but to disparage good qualities
What are the quotes with word spite?
Here are the quotes with the word spite in them
- Many believe - and I believe - that I have been designated for this work by God. In spite of my old age, I do not want to give it up I work out of love for God and I put all my hope in Him. — Michelangelo
- Of middle age the best that can be said is that a middle-aged person has likely learned how to have a little fun in spite of his troubles. — Don Marquis
- You live in a deranged age, more deranged that usual, because in spite of great scientific and technological advances, man has not the faintest idea of who he is or what he is doing. — Walker Percy
- The pattern of a newspaperman's life is like the plot of 'Black Beauty.' Sometimes he finds a kind master who gives him a dry stall and an occasional bran mash in the form of a Christmas bonus, sometimes he falls into the hands of a mean owner who drives him in spite of spavins and expects him to live on potato peelings. — A. J. Liebling