Antonyms for objection

Grammar : Noun
Spell : uhb-jek-shuhn
Phonetic Transcription : əbˈdʒɛk ʃən

Definition of objection

Origin :
  • late 14c., from Old French objeccion "reply, retort" (12c.) and directly from Late Latin obiectionem (nominative obiectio), "a throwing or putting before," noun of action from past participle stem of Latin obicere "to oppose" (see object (n.)).
  • noun argument, disagreement
Example sentences :
  • We think there can be no room for objection to any of the articles.
  • Extract from : « Clarissa, Volume 1 (of 9) » by Samuel Richardson
  • Nor is it any objection to her being so, that she is not in all respects a perfect character.
  • Extract from : « Clarissa, Volume 1 (of 9) » by Samuel Richardson
  • I made no objection, and was duly hired for the term of three years.
  • Extract from : « Biography of a Slave » by Charles Thompson
  • He would like to know what objection there was to Pennsylvanians representing Louisiana?
  • Extract from : « Punchinello, Vol. 1, No. 6, May 7, 1870 » by Various
  • Then of course you would have no objection to my visiting a duchess in the small-pox?
  • Extract from : « Weighed and Wanting » by George MacDonald
  • We thought it very childish of him, but afterward we were glad we had not made any objection.
  • Extract from : « The Trail Book » by Mary Austin
  • They evidently sympathized with their comrade's objection to the duties of a policeman.
  • Extract from : « In the Midst of Alarms » by Robert Barr
  • In her weakness, Angelique heard all this without making any objection.
  • Extract from : « The Dream » by Emile Zola
  • There was a short consultation, the hush of something wrong, and a murmur of an objection.
  • Extract from : « Thoroughbreds » by W. A. Fraser
  • However, wise man in native ways, he said nothing and made no objection.
  • Extract from : « The Leopard Woman » by Stewart Edward White

Synonyms for objection

Based on : - - - Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2019