disillusioned

Depressed vs Disillusioned - What's the difference?

depressed | disillusioned |


As verbs the difference between depressed and disillusioned

is that depressed is (depress) while disillusioned is (disillusion).

As adjectives the difference between depressed and disillusioned

is that depressed is unhappy, and blaming oneself rather than others; despondent while disillusioned is disappointed; experiencing disillusionment; having lost one's illusions.

Disillusioned vs Practical - What's the difference?

disillusioned | practical |


As adjectives the difference between disillusioned and practical

is that disillusioned is disappointed; experiencing disillusionment; having lost one's illusions while practical is based on practice or action rather than theory or hypothesis.

As a verb disillusioned

is (disillusion).

As a noun practical is

(british) a part of an exam or series of exams in which the candidate has to demonstrate their practical ability.

Jaded vs Disillusioned - What's the difference?

jaded | disillusioned |


As adjectives the difference between jaded and disillusioned

is that jaded is worn out, wearied, exhausted or lacking enthusiasm, due to age or experience while disillusioned is disappointed; experiencing disillusionment; having lost one's illusions.

As verbs the difference between jaded and disillusioned

is that jaded is (jade) while disillusioned is (disillusion).

Disillusioned vs Dismay - What's the difference?

disillusioned | dismay |


As verbs the difference between disillusioned and dismay

is that disillusioned is (disillusion) while dismay is to disable with alarm or apprehensions; to depress the spirits or courage of; to deprive of firmness and energy through fear; to daunt; to appall; to terrify.

As an adjective disillusioned

is disappointed; experiencing disillusionment; having lost one's illusions.

As a noun dismay is

a sudden or complete loss of courage and firmness in the face of trouble or danger; overwhelming and disabling terror; a sinking of the spirits; consternation.

Disillusioned vs Frustrated - What's the difference?

disillusioned | frustrated |


As adjectives the difference between disillusioned and frustrated

is that disillusioned is disappointed; experiencing disillusionment; having lost one's illusions while frustrated is foiled, stopped, disappointed.

As verbs the difference between disillusioned and frustrated

is that disillusioned is (disillusion) while frustrated is (frustrate).

Disillusioned vs Despair - What's the difference?

disillusioned | despair |


As verbs the difference between disillusioned and despair

is that disillusioned is (disillusion) while despair is (obsolete) to give up as beyond hope or expectation; to despair of.

As an adjective disillusioned

is disappointed; experiencing disillusionment; having lost one's illusions.

As a noun despair is

loss of hope; utter hopelessness; complete despondency.

Disillusioned - What does it mean?

disillusioned | |

Disillusioned vs Inspired - What's the difference?

disillusioned | inspired |


As adjectives the difference between disillusioned and inspired

is that disillusioned is disappointed; experiencing disillusionment; having lost one's illusions while inspired is having excellence through inspiration.

As verbs the difference between disillusioned and inspired

is that disillusioned is (disillusion) while inspired is (inspire).

Disillusioned vs Perplexed - What's the difference?

disillusioned | perplexed |


As adjectives the difference between disillusioned and perplexed

is that disillusioned is disappointed; experiencing disillusionment; having lost one's illusions while perplexed is confused or puzzled.

As verbs the difference between disillusioned and perplexed

is that disillusioned is (disillusion) while perplexed is (perplex).

Disillusioned vs Illusions - What's the difference?

disillusioned | illusions |


As an adjective disillusioned

is disappointed; experiencing disillusionment; having lost one's illusions.

As a verb disillusioned

is (disillusion).

As a noun illusions is

.

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