Depress synonyms

dĭ-prĕs'
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To bring to a lower level or state
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To be squashed, as by a heavy fall, pressure, etc.
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(Cooking) To boil (a liquid) in order to decrease the volume and concentrate the flavors
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To lower the spirits of; make sad, discouraged, or apathetic; depress; deject
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To make damp or moist; to make slightly wet.
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To persuade somebody not to do something.
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To make apprehensive or discouraged, as by a problem or troublesome prospect
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(Now Rare) To cause (bodily tissue) to decay or become gangrenous
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To make or become sad.
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To make or become weary
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To make dark or darker.
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To forsake; abandon.
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To lower in spirits
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To cast down in spirit; dishearten; depress
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To intimidate; to daunt the spirits or courage of. Found primarily in the passive voice.
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To lower in spirits
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To lower in spirits
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To haggle someone to sell at a lower price.
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To affect with or as if with cold.
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To make or become dull
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To lessen the courage or resolution of; dishearten or intimidate:
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To make damp or moist; moisten.
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To overpower; subdue
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To put or throw flat with the face down, as in submission or adoration:
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To lower in spirits
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To lower in spirits
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To lower in spirits
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To lower in spirits
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(Idiomatic, of a suggestion, idea, emotion, achievement, etc.) To belittle or dismiss; to cast doubt upon; to debunk.
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(Idiomatic) To stop people from enjoying an activity
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To lower in spirits
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To lower in spirits
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To lower in spirits
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In low spirits; depressed; disheartened
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Unhappy, and blaming oneself rather than others; despondent
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Dismal; dreary:
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Affected or marked by low spirits; dejected.
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Lowering the morale of; making despondent or depressive; disheartening.
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Directed downward:
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Affected with or subject to melancholy.
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Causing or tending to cause sadness or gloom:
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(Informal) Very bad; deplorable
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Sad; wistful.
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(Archaic) Affected by the vapors; given to spells of hysteria or low spirits.
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The condition of being bored; ennui.
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Evacuation of the intestinal tract; defecation.
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A mood disorder characterized usually by anhedonia, extreme sadness, poor concentration, sleep problems, loss of appetite, and feelings of guilt, helplessness, and hopelessness.
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The state or condition of being dispirited.
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The weather conditions characteristic of these regions of the ocean.
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The downward part of a swing, as of a golf club
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Weariness and dissatisfaction resulting from inactivity or lack of interest; boredom
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The state of being humiliated or disgraced; shame.
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The quality of being inactive; idleness; passiveness.
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A vague feeling of physical discomfort or uneasiness, as early in an illness
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Extreme, persistent sadness or hopelessness; depression. No longer in clinical use.
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Shame, humiliation, etc.; loss of self-respect
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A male given name.
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A group of symptoms, including chronic physical and mental fatigue, weakness, and generalized aches and pains, formerly thought to result from exhaustion of the nervous system and now usually considered a psychological disorder. The term is no longer in clinical use in many parts of the world.
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A feeling that life is wearisome and boring
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To humble or humiliate
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To become cheap or cheaper.
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To hit or propel with great force:
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(Informal, former) To damn: usually in the imperative as a mild curse
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(Geology) To reduce in altitude or magnitude, as hills and mountains; to wear down.
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To write off an expenditure for (a tangible asset) by prorating over a certain period, usually the estimated useful life of the asset.
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To cause to drop or sink; lower:
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(Intransitive) To disappear gradually.
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To proceed downward, or toward a close; to decline.
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To deprive of strength; make feeble.
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To come forth as if by falling; issue:
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To lower in pride; make modest or humble in mind
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To cut or tear (a document with two or more copies) along an irregular line so that the parts can later be matched for establishing authenticity.
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To make less; to diminish; to reduce.
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To fall or drop to a lower level, especially to go down slowly or in stages:
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To sink or settle, as into mud or slush.
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To cause to have emotional or mental problems that interfere with social functioning:
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To make or become weak or weaker.
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To cause to become less; reduce:
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(Idiomatic) To disappoint; to betray or fail somebody
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To write a note. Usually to record something that is said.
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To reduce in value.
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To lose value; to depreciate.
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To minimize the importance, value, or reputation of:
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To write down.
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To become or make less in price or value
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To throw into confusion
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(British) Alternative spelling of demoralize.
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Find another word for depress. In this page you can discover 110 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for depress, like: press down, squash, reduce, dispirit, dampen, dishearten, discourage, dismay, mortify, sadden and weary.