The Roma is one of the most discriminated against minorities in Europe, and media articles continuously depict them as criminals and troublemakers. The overarching goal of the present research was to see whether feelings of disgust, elicited through media portrayals, would lead to more dehumanization and support of deportation towards this minority. The research consisted of two studies. The main aim of Study 1 (n = 30) was to identify clusters of emotions which differ in how uniquely human and how desirable they are perceived in a Norwegian sample. The findings from Study 1 were used to select emotions for a dehumanization measure for Study 2. The main aim of Study 2 was to test the effect of disgust-eliciting media portrayals on dehumanization tendencies and support of deportation towards the Roma. Participants (n = 195) were exposed to either a disgust-eliciting or a neutral newspaper article about the Roma (i.e., the outgroup). As expected, manipulated disgust led to higher degree of dehumanization of the Roma and support of deportation, although the last effect was indirect through feelings of disgust. This is the first study looking at the effects of feelings of disgust on dehumanization and support of deportation, using a real outgroup. The results have important implications, because it shows how the media can influence prejudice tendencies.