Admit synonyms

ăd-mĭt'
Category:
Part of speech:
To grant entrance
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(Eccles.) To tell (one's sins) to God, esp. in public worship service or in private
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To make known; disclose; reveal
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(Intransitive) To have an effect, especially a noticeable one; to be apparent, to be demonstrated.
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To be the person who gets (something sent or transmitted):
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To own or recognize in a particular quality, character or relationship; to admit the claims or authority of; to give recognition to.
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To show the need for; call for; make necessary
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To bring into view; uncover
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To uncover; to show and display that which was hidden.
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To declare openly or admit frankly
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To announce something formally or officially.
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To announce officially and publicly; declare:
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(Intransitive) To express or convey ideas, either through verbal or nonverbal means; to have intercourse, to exchange information. [from 16th c.]
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To announce some information generally.
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(Intransitive) To take (someone) into one's confidence, to speak in secret with. (+ in)
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(Intransitive) To open.
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To make bare; uncover or reveal:
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To subject or allow to be subjected to an action, influence, or condition:
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(Idiomatic) To expose or disclose something that was hidden or unknown.
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To relate a story or series of events by speech or writing.
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To confess
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To confess
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To confess
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To confess
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(Idiomatic) To reveal everything, particularly information that is normally withheld.
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(Idiomatic) to acknowledge, confess, or admit guilt or reponsibility. Often used with to.
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Alternative form of fess up.
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(Idiomatic) To confess; admit the truth.
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To confess
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To express agreement or acceptance, as of a proposal.
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To put or keep out of sight; secrete; conceal
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To grant entrance
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To admit; recognize; acknowledge
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To make known (something private or secret).
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To confess
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(Idiomatic) To say something clearly and without hesitation, although it may be unpleasant.
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(Idiomatic) To divulge a secret, as by accident or mistake.
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To negotiate with someone; parley:
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To relate in verse; to celebrate in poetry.
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(Idiomatic) To spill, to fumble
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(Idiomatic, intransitive) To reveal a secret; to disclose.
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(Informal) To disclose (something previously unknown); divulge:
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(Idiomatic) to reveal, disclose, or divulge
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(Idiomatic) To relax and enjoy oneself.
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To confess
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To confess
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(Intransitive, idiomatic) To tell others about homosexuality, bisexuality or any minority or disapproved-of belief, preference, etc., where previously this had been kept secret.
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To admit to be true; to acknowledge.
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The definition of allow means to permit or to give permission.
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To admit as true what is not yet satisfactorily proved; to yield belief to; to allow; to yield; to concede.
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(Intransitive) To receive something willingly.
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To share an opinion about (something):
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Realize is defined as to achieve or fully understand.
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To agree, approve, or consent to, especially regarding an action or opinion.
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To agree in opinion or sentiment; to be of the same mind; to accord; to concur.
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(Intransitive, now rare) To give one's adhesion; to join up with (a group, etc.); to become part of. [from 15th c.]
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To agree or consent quietly without protest, but without enthusiasm
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To give way to argument, persuasion, influence, or entreaty.
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To recognize and respect (others' beliefs, practices, etc.) without sharing them
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To give an award.
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To profess is to declare something, often out loud.
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To vote to accept (a committee report, motion, etc.)
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To give or grant, especially as being due or appropriate:
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To support or establish the certainty or validity of; verify:
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To make a solemn promise. See also oath.
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To consent to officially or formally; confirm or sanction:
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To acknowledge
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(Idiomatic) to comply with something, even if reluctantly; to accept or tolerate.
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To authenticate by means of belief; to surmise; to suppose to be true, especially without proof.
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To acknowledge
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(Educ.) To enter a credit or credits on the record of (a student)
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To acknowledge
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To meet with (something).
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To give permission or opportunity to; allow:
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(Idiomatic) To conceal or disguise.
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To make difficult to discern mentally or understand:
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To refuse to believe; reject:
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To be dissimilar or unlike in nature, quality, amount, or form:
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To have a differing opinion:
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The act of voluntarily agreeing, expressly or by implication, to the terms of an offer, thereby creating a contract. However, if the act modifies or adds to the terms of the offer, it is not an acceptance, but a counteroffer. See also offer. To accept delivery of property or to otherwise agree, expressly or by implication, to become its owner, either in exchange for the performance of a contractual obligation or the completion of an inter vivos gift. See also contract and gift. The receipt of a check or other negotiable instrument by a bank or another drawee.
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The recognition of a fact or the existence of an obligation and the acceptance of the accompanying legal responsibility. For example, a putative father may acknowledge a child as his during a paternity proceeding.
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The definition of acquiescence is the act of agreeing to something by being silent.
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The right to enter or be accepted:
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The definition of allowance is the lowering of an original price.
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The definition of concession is something granted in response to demands, or a special allowance, or is the right to use land or property granted by the owner.
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A clasp in the arms; embrace.
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The main course of a meal
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(Uncountable) Permission to enter.
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The form or ceremony by which a person is introduced into any society; mode of entrance into an organized body; especially, the rite of admission into a secret society or order.
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Putting one thing into another; insertion
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An apology or an acknowledgment of guilt
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A confession of sin or guilt
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The act of receiving.
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A paper slip or card indicating that its holder has paid for or is entitled to a specified service, right, or consideration:
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To let in; admit
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To acknowledge deliberately; to admit; to confess; to sanction.
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To yield; grant:
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To acknowledge in writing on the face of (a check) that the signature of the maker is genuine and that there are sufficient funds on deposit for its payment.
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To accept; to undergo; to submit to.
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To enter or register in a roll, list, or record:
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(US) To file, or register with the land office, the required particulars concerning (a quantity of public land) in order to entitle a person to a right of preemption.
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To contain, as parts of a whole; to comprehend.
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To cause or permit to enter; introduce or admit.
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To let someone or something come in; to admit someone or something in.
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To allow; consent to; tolerate
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To give up possession of; to yield; to resign.
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To give credit to; to sell to upon credit, or in confidence of future payment.
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To greet, receive, or entertain (another or others) cordially or hospitably.
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Refuse is defined as to reject or to decide to not do something.
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To refuse to accept (someone) as a lover, spouse, or friend; rebuff.
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To repulse is to reject someone, to be disgusted by something, or to drive someone away.
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To refuse to admit, consider, include, etc.; shut out; keep from entering, happening, or being; reject; bar
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To refuse to accept (someone); spurn.
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To compel to leave:
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To expel is defined as to force something or someone out, or to kick someone out of a social club, school or other group.
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To prevent, hinder, or prohibit
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(Law) To effect an ouster of (a party) from a property.
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(Intransitive) To close, to stop being open.
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To dismiss is defined as to send someone away, or to disregard an idea or treat something as unworthy of consideration.
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(Now Rare) To differ with another's opinion; disagree
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To argue; debate
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(Obs.) To make useless
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To declare to be false; deny.
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(Obsolete) To confess as true; to acknowledge. [13th-17th c.]
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(Intransitive) To habituate to or gain competency at a task.
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(Idiomatic) To attempt to fight or compete.
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allow to enter; grant entry to
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The definition of accommodate is to provide a place to stay.
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To cause to wait or delay.
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To bring under American influence or control.
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(Obsolete, rare) To send in, put in, insert, inject or infuse
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An object shaped like O
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Synonym Study

  • Confess is applied to a formal acknowledgment of a sin, crime, etc., but in a weakened sense is used in making simple declarations, esp. of something about oneself felt to be shameful, awkward, or damaging I confess I've never understood it See also syn. study at receive.
  • Avow implies an open, emphatic declaration, often as an act of affirmation
  • Own denotes an informal acknowledgment of something in connection with oneself to own to a liking for turnips
  • Acknowledge implies the reluctant disclosure of something one might have kept secret he acknowledged the child as his
  • Admit is applied to assent that has been elicited by persuasion and implies a conceding of a fact or point of view I'll admit you're right
Find another word for admit. In this page you can discover 136 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for admit, like: give access to, confess, uncover, tell, receive, acknowledge, indicate, disclose, reveal, avow and declare.