Can't stand and Can't bear
If you can't stand or can't bear something, you do not like it or do not want to experience it.
Ex: If we are eating out, I always beg my family to plan the meal very early in the evening, since I
can't stand waiting in long restaurant lines. we have a pact to do so for special occasions like Mother's Day, when the lines are even longer.
Ex: I can't stand calling off the surprise party when everyone has worked so hard to organize it, but I worry that Michael already suspects something.
Ex: Shelly can't bear seeing stray dogs on the street. She always takes them in and tries to find them a good home.
Ex: I feel bad for a new acquaintance at work who has a pet that is suffering at the moment. She can't bear seeing him in this state, which I think is totally understandable. You can also use the verb to mind to indicate that you dislike something or are bothered by something. This word indicates a dislike that is not as strong as the previous examples. It's often used in questions to ask if
negative form, not mind, to indicate that something is okay.
Ex: It bothers some people, but my colleagues and I do not mind listening
to music during the day as long as it is not loud.
Ex: The man in the cafe was asked if he would mind watching a fellow
customer's things while he ordered a coffee at the counter. He seemed
uncomfortable, but he agreed to do so.