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Brook synonyms

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(Now Chiefly Brit.) A narrow inlet or bay
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  1. (Now Chiefly Brit.) A narrow inlet or bay
  2. A small stream, often a shallow or intermittent tributary to a river.
  3. A channel or stream running through a salt marsh:
A current or flow of water or other liquid, esp. one running along the surface of the earth; specif., a small river
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  1. A current or flow of water or other liquid, esp. one running along the surface of the earth; specif., a small river
  2. A large amount or number moving or occurring in steady succession:
  3. A flow of water in a channel or bed, as a brook, rivulet, or small river.
A small stream; rivulet
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  1. A small stream; rivulet
To recognize and respect (others' beliefs, practices, etc.) without sharing them
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  1. To recognize and respect (others' beliefs, practices, etc.) without sharing them
  2. To recognize and respect (the rights, beliefs, or practices of others).
  3. To not interfere with; allow; permit
To allow; permit; tolerate
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  1. To allow; permit; tolerate
  2. To experience, undergo, or feel (something painful, injurious, or unpleasant):
  3. To appear at a disadvantage:
  1. To advocate, to support
  2. To tolerate
  3. (Idiomatic, said of abbreviations) To mean; to symbolize; to represent
(Law) To receive with intent to retain and adopt
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  1. (Law) To receive with intent to retain and adopt
  2. To answer affirmatively:
  3. To endure resignedly or patiently:
To wait patiently for:
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  1. To wait patiently for:
  2. To dwell, remain, reside, or stay.
  3. To stand fast; remain; go on being
(Medicine) To receive (a transplanted organ or tissue) without immunological rejection.
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  1. (Medicine) To receive (a transplanted organ or tissue) without immunological rejection.
  2. To receive something, especially with favor. Often used with of.
  3. To agree to take (a duty or responsibility).
To have a tolerance for; endure:
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  1. To have a tolerance for; endure:
  2. To bring and tell (a message, tales, etc.)
  3. To hold and take along; carry; transport
To suffer patiently without yielding.
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  1. To suffer patiently without yielding.
  2. To put up with; tolerate:
  3. To hold up under (pain, fatigue, etc.); stand; bear; undergo
To be such, by and large:
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  1. To be such, by and large:
  2. (Informal) To say or utter. Used chiefly in verbal narration:
  3. (Informal) To take on the responsibility or obligation for:
To come to a stop; remain motionless.
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  1. To come to a stop; remain motionless.
  2. To go on enduring; put up with; bear; tolerate
  3. (Naut.) To take or hold a course
To tolerate; bear; endure
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  1. To tolerate; bear; endure
  2. A saclike muscular organ in vertebrate animals that stores and breaks down ingested food. Food enters the stomach from the esophagus and passes to the small intestine through the pylorus. Glands in the stomach secrete hydrochloric acid and the digestive enzyme pepsin.
  3. To be able to eat or digest
To put up with; tolerate:
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  1. To put up with; tolerate:
  2. To experience, undergo, or feel (something painful, injurious, or unpleasant):
  3. To undergo or experience (any process, esp. change)
To keep from weakening or failing; give confidence or comfort to:
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  1. To keep from weakening or failing; give confidence or comfort to:
  2. To give courage, faith, or confidence to; help or comfort
  3. To give approval to or be in favor of; subscribe to; uphold
To keep in existence; maintain, continue, or prolong:
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  1. To keep in existence; maintain, continue, or prolong:
  2. To support the spirits, vitality, or resolution of; encourage:
  3. To support or adequately maintain over a long period of time; (in court) to uphold; to rule in favor of; to corroborate. See also overrule. To support or adequately maintain over a long period of time; (in court) to uphold; to rule in favor of; to corroborate. See also overrule.
(Informal) To accept as true without question; receive gullibly
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  1. (Informal) To accept as true without question; receive gullibly
  2. To put up with (something unpleasant):
  3. To take in; absorb; engulf; envelop
To get hold of; grasp or catch
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  1. To get hold of; grasp or catch
  2. To understand or interpret:
  3. To accept or receive something:
To refrain from interfering with or prohibiting (something undesirable or outside one's own practice or beliefs); allow or permit:
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  1. To refrain from interfering with or prohibiting (something undesirable or outside one's own practice or beliefs); allow or permit:
  2. To recognize and respect (others' beliefs, practices, etc.) without sharing them
  3. To bear, or put up with (someone or something not especially liked)
To resist or oppose with determined effort:
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  1. To resist or oppose with determined effort:
  2. To oppose, resist, or endure, esp. in a successful way
  3. To resist or endure (something) successfully.
To treat or deal with in a mass, or include in one group
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  1. To treat or deal with in a mass, or include in one group
  2. (Informal) (like it or) lump it, to (willingly or) unwillingly have to put up with something disagreeable
  3. To put together in a single group without discrimination.
A channel or stream running through a salt marsh:
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  1. A channel or stream running through a salt marsh:
  2. A member of a Native American people formerly inhabiting eastern Alabama, southwest Georgia, and northwest Florida and now located in central Oklahoma and southern Alabama. The Creek were removed to Indian Territory in the 1830s.
  3. A small stream, often a shallow or intermittent tributary to a river.
Anything physically resembling a branch, as a tine of a deer's antler
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  1. Anything physically resembling a branch, as a tine of a deer's antler
  2. Something that resembles a branch of a tree, as in form or function, as:
  3. An area of specialized skill or knowledge, especially academic or vocational, that is related to but separate from other areas:
A stream; channel; creek
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  1. A stream; channel; creek
  2. An animal killed, especially in hunting.
  3. A person killed or to be killed:
A track or slope along or down which something can travel:
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  1. A track or slope along or down which something can travel:
  2. A trend or tendency:
  3. A distance covered by running or traveling:
Find another word for brook. In this page you can discover 32 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for brook, like: creek, stream, streamlet, tolerate, suffer, stand for, accept, river, endure, abide and accept.