- v to cause inconvenience or discomfort to
- v ignore someone's wishes
- s intentionally unaccommodating
the action was not offensive to him but proved somewhat disobliging
- Even Grant, who worked with him, once remarked that Stanton "did things for the pleasure of being disobliging.
- All were young collegians, and they looked as much alike as so many agitated and disobliging Chinamen.
- Instead, a disobliging cop simply hustled him along the street.
- Francis Maude in guardian.co.uk
...by "throwbacks" to a previous era Mr Maude told the magazine: "It is obviously very unhelpful if anyone in a senior position in the party makes disobliging remarks to the media. That is a habit we thought we had grown out of and we need to...