N: 1. “unwillingness to endure a differing opinion,” 1765, from Latin intolerantia “impatience, unendurableness, insufferableness, insolence,” from intolerantem (see intolerant). Especially of religious matters through mid-19c. Now-obsolete intolerancy was used in same sense from 1620s.
2. The quality or state of being intolerant.
Exceptional sensitivity (as to a drug); specifically : inability to properly metabolize or absorb a substance.
3. Cultural Interrrelation: We can mention the movie Intolerance (1916) by D.W. Griffith.
S: 1. OED – http://www.etymonline.com/index.php?allowed_in_frame=0&search=intolerance&searchmode=none (last access: 4 September 2014). 2. MW – https://www.merriam-webster.com/dictionary/intolerance (last access: 2 February 2017). 3. http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0006864/ (last access: 2 February 2017).