Argue synonyms

är'gyo͝o
Category:
Part of speech:
To try to overcome; struggle against or contend with
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To offer reasons for or a cause of; justify:
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To present a
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To put into action boldly; employ or demonstrate:
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To request for an appeal of (a case) to a higher court for rehearing.
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Having a quarrelsome, bad-tempered manner.
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Of or relating to something that is in question as to its value or intent.
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(Philosophy of science) Verifiable by means of scientific experimentation.
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Of something or someone provoking strife, controversy or discord.
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Of, pertaining to, or composed of factions.
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Specializing in or having to do with the application of scientific, esp. medical, knowledge to legal matters, as in the investigation of crime
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Having the quality of incising, cutting, or penetrating, as with a sharp instrument; sharp; acute; sarcastic; biting.
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Not capable of being denied, challenged, or disputed; closed to questioning.
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(Physics) of, relating to, or arising from induction or inductance
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Beguiling but harmful; alluring:
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Of or involving dispute; controversial
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The definition of presumptive refers to something that is assumed to happen or assumed to be true.
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To refrain from voting:
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To corroborate or confirm; vouch for:
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To support by providing means of existence; bear the expenses of
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To demand or ask for as rightfully belonging or due to one; assert one's right to (a title, accomplishment, etc. that should be recognized)
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To keep from falling or moving; support:
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(Law) To demonstrate sufficient legal reason for (an action taken).
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To explain or clarify something:
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To offer (a show, exhibit, etc.) to the public
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To enter (animals, flowers, etc.) in a competitive show
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To assume and carry successfully, as the part of an actor; to represent or act; to sustain.
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To endeavor to convince
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To make a subject of disputation; to argue pro and con; to discuss.
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To strive in debate; to engage in discussion; to dispute; to argue.
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To oppose is to disapprove of or be against something.
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To show the operation or working of; specif., to show (a product) in use in an effort to sell it
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To set up (a government, nation, business, etc.); found; institute
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To endeavor to convince
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To endeavor to convince
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To endeavor to convince
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To deliberate on; consider.
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To examine or consider a subject in speech or writing.
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To discuss
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To clear of confusion or uncertainty:
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To engage in a bad-tempered quarrel, often in a petty manner over something trivial; squabble.
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Quarrel is defined as to find fault or argue with someone.
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To quarrel
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(Zoology, anthropology) Characterised by conflict or hostility.
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Using analytic reasoning as opposed to synthetic.
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(Linguistics, of a constructed language) Developed on a basis of languages which already exist.
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Based on theory, logic, fixed rules or forms, etc. instead of on experience or experiment
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Apt to argue; contentious
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Pertaining to excessive complaining.
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Of or having to do with casuistry or casuists
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Not direct or to the point.
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Appealing to the intellect or powers of reasoning.
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Provoking or likely to provoke controversy
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Of, subject to, or stirring up controversy; debatable
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Being such that formal argument or discussion is possible.
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(Logic) Based on inferences from general principles.
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Of or characteristic of sophists or sophistry
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Seeming to be good, sound, correct, logical, etc. without really being so; plausible but not genuine
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(Of a defensive structure) capable of being defended against assault or attack; defensible
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Forceful and clear; penetrating:
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The definition of turbulent is something characterized by chaos, confusion, disorder or conflict.
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Impossible to dispute or disprove; undeniable:
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So tightly made that water cannot enter or escape.
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Warm contention in words; dispute carried on with heat or anger; controversy; wrangle; wordy contest.
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Deductive reasoning in debate.
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An argument
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The definition of casuistry is the use of morals or beliefs in decisions of right and wrong in order to reach or rationalize a solution.
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Complicated, often illogical or spurious argumentation.
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Contretemps are defined as unfortunate or embarrassing occurrences.
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(Roman Catholic Church) An official formerly appointed to present arguments against a proposed canonization or beatification.
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The act of disputing; a reasoning or argumentation in opposition to something, or on opposite sides; controversy in words; verbal contest respecting the truth of some fact, opinion, proposition, or argument.
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A syllogism in which one of the premises or the conclusion is not stated explicitly.
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(Uncountable) A comment of earnest reasoning meant to dissuade or remonstrate.
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Forensic science
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The antecedent of a conditional statement.
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A conclusion reached by this process.
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A subsidiary proposition assumed to be valid and used to demonstrate a principal proposition.
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A weak person.
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A fallacious argument or illogical conclusion, especially one committed by mistake, or believed by the speaker to be logical.
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Spurious philosophy; the love or practice of sophistry
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Something that is posited; a postulate.
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A fundamental element; a basic principle.
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(Computing) An operator or function that returns either true or false.
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(Usually in the plural) A piece of real estate; a building and its adjuncts (in this sense, used most often in the plural form).
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(Botany) Growth in which lateral branches develop from a lateral meristem, after the formation of a bud or following a period of dormancy, when the lateral meristem is split from a terminal meristem.
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A theological or philosophical issue presented for formal argument or disputation.
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The drawing of inferences or conclusions from known or assumed facts; use of reason
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(Informal) A riotous outbreak or uproar; noisy disturbance or quarrel
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A clever and plausible but fallacious argument or form of reasoning, esp. one intended to deceive
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Plausible but fallacious argumentation.
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(Logic, rhetoric) A series of propositions whereby each conclusion is taken as the subject of the next.
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(Law) Responsive pleading from a defendant that does not deny the factual allegations of the other party but argues that the defense is entitled to prevail, as in the justification of a killing being prosecuted as murder.
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The definition of a submission is something sent in or the act of surrendering.
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A subtle or specious piece of reasoning.
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To have enough space for:
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The definition of adduce is to show something as a means of proof.
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To oppose as in a battle; fight
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Signify by some visible object; show by signs or tokens.
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To quibble about; point out petty flaws in.
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To meet in violent conflict:
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Clinch means to prevent from moving, or to secure a spot.
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The definition of compose means to combine, to put something in order or to write a piece of music.
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(Obs.) To fight; battle; contend
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(Law) To make a subject of litigation; to defend, as a suit; to dispute or resist, as a claim, by course of law; to controvert.
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To raise arguments against; voice opposition to.
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Cross is defined as to go from one side to another or to mark with intersecting lines.
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To signify directly; refer to specifically:
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To disagree is defined as to have a different opinion, to express disapproval or to be inconsistent with other statements.
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To show or demonstrate clearly; manifest:
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To reason earnestly with someone in an effort to dissuade or correct; remonstrate.
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To declare to be false; deny.
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To pick a fight or start an argument.
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To have as a necessary part, condition, or effect; contain, include, or involve naturally or necessarily
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To show or manifest by symptoms; to point to as the proper remedies.
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Induce is defined as to cause something to happen or lead to some action.
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To make invalid; deprive of legal force
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To propose or bring up for discussion or debate
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To prevent from happening
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(Rare) To contradict or controvert; to oppose; to challenge or question the truth or validity of a given statement.
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To induce to believe something; convince
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To demonstrate that something is true or viable; to give proof for.
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To quibble is defined as to use petty, trivial expressions or arguments when discussing an issue.
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To arrange and present the reasons for or against; to examine or discuss by arguments; to debate or discuss.
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To refute, especially by offering opposing evidence or arguments, as in a legal case:
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To compare (one financial account) so that it is consistent or compatible with another:
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To prove (a person) to be wrong; confute
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To say or plead in protest, objection, complaint, etc.
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To reject the truth or validity of something; to deny.
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To reply, esp. in a sharp, quick, or witty way, or in kind
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To fight, especially as practice for martial arts or hand-to-hand combat.
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To interfere with; to impair; to render null and void; to cause to have no effect.
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(Now Rare) To make empty; clear
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discuss
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To be suitable, appropriate, pleasing, or healthful:
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(Archaic) To fulfill; to accomplish.
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To arrange into a harmony
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(Law) To reject (a bill of indictment) for lack of evidence
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To ignore deliberately or indulgently; disregard:
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(US, dialect) To slap, as with the open hand; to clap together, as the hands.
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To squabble is to argue or fight, especially over something silly.
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(Intransitive) To quarrel.
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To wrangle is to get something using persuasion, to manage animals on a ranch, or to loudly argue about something.
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(Intransitive) to enter into an argument, conflict, dispute, or fight
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To make a solemn promise. See also oath.
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To adduce (something) as a reason, excuse, support etc.
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To assert the truth of, to affirm with confidence; to declare in a positive manner.
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To declare openly or admit frankly
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To state openly a choice, opinion, etc. (for or against)
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To state positively, with assurance, or as an opinion
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To set forth in words, esp. in a specific, definite, or formal way
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(--- Linguistics) To confirm the existence, usage, or currency of (a word, for example), as by being recorded in writing.
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To be or give a sign of; indicate:
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Mark is defined as to put an indication or symbol on something in order to identify it.
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To give grounds for believing in the existence or presence of
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To tell a court what pertinent information to a case one has, while under oath, and while the defendant is present.
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To see the execution of (a legal instrument), and subscribe it for the purpose of establishing its authenticity.
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To put forth reasons for or against something, often excitedly
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(Intransitive, equestrianism) to jump over a fence
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To dispute (a point).
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(Intransitive) To engage in argument.
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That cannot be refuted or disproved
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Find another word for argue. In this page you can discover 181 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for argue, like: fight, explain, plead, assert, appeal, disagreeable, disputatious, disputative, empirical, eristic and factional.