Bring synonyms

brĭng
Category:
Part of speech:
To carry or bear from one place to another; to remove; to convey.
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Alternative form of bring round.
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To transport
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To communicate; to make known; to portray.
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To carry over or hold (a sentiment)
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To bring as a price; sell for
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To cause, bring about, lead to.
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(Intransitive) To answer a telephone. See pick up the phone.
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(Archaic) To lead, or guide; to escort.
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To attend to in order to guard and protect; to accompany as a safeguard; to give honorable or ceremonious attendance to
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To give orders.
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To direct, conduct, or serve as the leader or conductor of (an orchestra, ballet, etc.)
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To sing (a melody, for example) on key:
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To bring or transport to the proper place or recipient; distribute:
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To be worth in sale
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To provide or put forward.
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To form network or netting; to knit.
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To give something back to its original holder or owner.
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To earn (a specified total amount) before expenses are deducted
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(Intransitive) To receive payment for work.
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To furnish; to afford; to render; to give forth.
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(Card games) To take the top card of a deck into hand.
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To return a verdict in a court of law.
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(Business) To acquire as an actual possession; to obtain as the result of plans and efforts; to gain; to get
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(Intransitive) To habituate to or gain competency at a task.
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To institute is defined as to start, establish or set up.
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To announce something formally or officially.
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To present (a case) to a court as ready for consideration:
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To initiate legal action
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To have recourse, as for corroboration; resort:
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To wait on tables:
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To bring before a law court to hear and answer charges
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To summon is to call up or evoke.
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To bring about; produce as a result; cause; accomplish
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To arrange or agree to:
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To go with or attend as a companion or associate; to keep company with; to go along with.
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To give (something else than money).
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To start doing, acting, going, etc.; get under way
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Coming into being or being created.
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On the point of coming forth with a discovery, idea, etc.
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A relationship or connection between two things based on co-occurrence or pattern of change:
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The act of bringing forth young; childbirth
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To cause (a future event) to happen earlier
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To bring or call together into a group or whole:
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To father (rarely: to mother); to produce (a child).
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To be related by a correlation.
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To call forth, draw out, or provoke (a response or reaction, for example):
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To carry or drag laboriously (something heavy)
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To steer or control the course of:
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To obtain (a sexual partner) for another.
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To reinvigorate:
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(Biol.) To grow anew (a part to replace one hurt or lost)
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To raise from the dead or the grave; bring back to life
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To restore consciousness or other signs of life to (one who appears dead):
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To bring vitality, vigor, etc. back to after a decline
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(Chemistry, now rare) To reactivate (a catalyst, reagent etc.).
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To tend, herd, guard, or lead as or like a shepherd
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(Idiomatic, computing) To undo a change.
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To stop or desist; to quit
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(Idiomatic) To refuse (not accept); forgo.
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To desist is defined as to stop something.
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(Idiomatic) to delay, especially in school
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To refrain from (doing something):
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To put; to place; to deposit; to deliver, with a sense of withdrawing oneself.
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Refuse is defined as to reject or to decide to not do something.
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(Informal) To spend, especially lavishly or rashly:
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To give up or stop trying, as in discouragement
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To keep away from; avoid scrupulously or consistently, often, specif., as a practice by a group against a co-worker, coreligionist, etc. who has fallen out of favor
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To succeed in causing (a person) to act in a certain way
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To cause to do.
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To bring about; cause to happen; effect
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(Intransitive) To appear or occur; be generated.
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To produce or create within; engender
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To be the cause of
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To provide occasion for; cause:
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To be the cause of
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To make secure (in all the above senses).
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(Idiomatic) To begin; to cause; to initiate.
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To cause to become active; bestir:
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(Idiomatic) To start; to cause, especially used for unstable situations that may magnify if disturbed.
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To spark a response, especially a negative emotional response, in (someone)
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To achieve (a certain price).
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Simple past tense and past participle of accompany
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To succeed in causing (a person) to act in a certain way
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(Now Chiefly Dial.) To cause to start, or move involuntarily; startle
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(Intransitive) To descend to a surface, especially from the air.
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Followed by with. General use, said of either fellow employees or instruments or clients.
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To put (a player) at a position in a sport or in a game:
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(Archaic) To inflict or take vengeance on.
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(Idiomatic, rare) To confirm, favour, strengthen (an opinion, theory, etc.).
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To provide something temporarily to another, often in exchange for compensation.
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Impart is defined as to make known, or to give a portion of something.
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To give or present as a gift
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To write and give or sell (an article, story, poem, etc.) to a magazine, newspaper, or other publication
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The definition of add means to join or bring together for the purpose of increasing in number or importance or to change the effect.
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go or come after and bring or take back
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To point out the way for; direct on a course; conduct; lead
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To manage to spare or give up:
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(--- Law) To refer to (a previous court decision or other legal precedent), as when arguing a case.
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Cause means to produce a result.
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To successfully convince (someone) to agree to, accept, or do something, usually through reasoning and verbal influence. Compare sway.
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To succeed in causing (a person) to act in a certain way
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To be approved of; gain acceptance:
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To succeed in causing (a person) to act in a certain way
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To accomplish, achieve.
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(Idiomatic, intransitive, US, informal, often as imperative) To pose a challenge or threat; to attack; to compete aggressively.
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Synonym Study

  • Fetch implies a going after something, getting it, and bringing it back
  • I will take it back to the library
  • Bring (in strict usage) implies a carrying or conducting to, and take , similar action away from, the place where the speaker is or will be or a place regarded as ""here'' bring the book to me
Find another word for bring. In this page you can discover 110 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for bring, like: transport, bring around, , convey, bear, fetch, induce, pick up, conduct, escort and command.