1desconfiar deno fiarse de
1desconfianza femininerecelo masculinehe looked at them with distrust — los miró con desconfianza / recelo
- distrust of sth/sb — falta de confianza en algo/algn
- He regards me with a look that manages to combine confusion and profound distrust.
- Broad masses of the population are alienated from both parties and view their nominees with deep-seated distrust.
- Ambiguity breeds distrust and a loss of credibility.
- At the time he also saw deepening distrust and hostility among the races taking root.
- But it reflects the public distrust of the police.
- Paradoxically, the distrust is further fuelled by the desertion of an assistant counsel on the team last month.
- He expresses total distrust in the broad masses of the people.
- There can also be little doubt that cynicism and distrust of politicians has never been greater.
- As somebody once remarked, distrust of authority should be the first civic duty.
- The big picture issues simply wash over people, lost in the public's distrust of politicians.
- Overweening distrust of authority can lead to blindness as much as to liberation.
- Euphemisms are a quick fix for a debate context, but they breed distrust of even the most benign ideas.
- The distrust created in the aftermath of the scandals is still part of the landscape.
- Such traditions often express a distrust of the meditative process and warn their adherents against its practice.
- Public distrust of the government pops up all over the place.
- Such a perspective may reflect a basic distrust of the bureaucratic structures of many unions.
- They reflect an inherent distrust of artistic or intellectual pursuits.
- Many of his poems show an intense distrust for machinery, which is not surprising for poets of that age.
- The initial inquiry triggered sensational newspaper headlines and aroused widespread distrust of the state's public hospital system.
- Two major factors contributed most powerfully to the discontent and distrust expressed by the family and consumer groups.