frustration vs thwarting what difference

what is difference between frustration and thwarting

English

Etymology

From Latin frūstrātiō (disappointment), related to frūstrā (in vain). Morphologically frustrate +‎ -ion

Pronunciation

  • (US) IPA(key): /fɹʌsˈtɹeɪ.ʃən/, /fɹəˈstɹeɪ.ʃən/
  • Rhymes: -eɪʃən

Noun

frustration (countable and uncountable, plural frustrations)

  1. The feeling of annoyance at impassibility from resistance
  2. The act of frustrating, or the state, or an instance of being frustrated
    1. (law) The state of contract that allows a party to back away from its contractual obligations due to (unforeseen) radical changes to the nature of the thing a party has been obligated to.
  3. A thing that frustrates
  4. Anger not directed at anything or anyone in particular

Translations


Danish

Etymology

English frustration

Noun

frustration c (singular definite frustrationen, plural indefinite frustrationer)

  1. frustration (feeling)

Declension

Derived terms

  • frustrationstærskel
  • frustrere

See also

  • desperation

References

  • “frustration” in Den Danske Ordbog

French

Etymology

From Latin frustratio.

Pronunciation

Noun

frustration f (plural frustrations)

  1. frustration

Further reading

  • “frustration” in Trésor de la langue française informatisé (The Digitized Treasury of the French Language).


English

Verb

thwarting

  1. present participle of thwart

Noun

thwarting (plural thwartings)

  1. An instance of blocking or obstructing.
    • [] the complicated probabilities of an arduous purpose, with all the possible thwartings and furtherings of circumstance, all the niceties of inward balance, by which a man swims and makes his point or else is carried headlong.

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