hateration
(hayt.uh.RAY.shun) n. Intense, ongoing hatred.

Example Citations:
Hateration: The FBI is investigating hate mail sent to black NFL players and other black men during the past year.
—"Comcast may go with satellites," Chicago Tribune, December 5, 2003

Why anyone would participate in the hateration of Michael Jordan—Mary J. Blige's word, not mine—is one of life's weird mysteries. You don't have to respect him as a family man, a cardboard-cutout husband. You don't have to like his gambling escapades. You can regret, as I do, that he resumed his career and put an unnecessary dent in the rear end of his legacy.
—Jay Mariotti, "It's MJ appreciation day," Chicago Sun-Times, February 9, 2003

Earliest Citation:
True to the formula, Peep Game is hard and thugged-out, rife with ho's ... and miscellaneous hateration.
—Ren Spencer Saller, "Urge to Submerge," Riverfront Times (Missouri), December 19, 2001

First Use:
Don't need no hateration, holleration
In this dance for me
Let's get it percolatin', while you're waiting
So just dance for me
—Mary J. Blige, "Family Affair," No More Drama, MCA, August 28, 2001

Notes:
Like frienemy (posted March 3, 2004), this word also originated in the lyrics of a popular song. The coiner this time is hip-hop soul diva Mary J. Blige, who used the word in her 2001 single, "Family Affair" (see the first use, above). Thanks to Russell Shaddox for sending this word my way.

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