Endure synonyms

ĕn-do͝or', -dyo͝or'
Category:
Part of speech:
To continue being; live
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To bear up against; endure; withstand
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To continue in force or practice:
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To continue
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(Nautical) To sail close to the wind.
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To accept or be patient regarding (something unpleasant or undesirable); endure:
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(Copulative) To continue in a state of being.
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(Intransitive, archaic) To have one's abode; to dwell; to reside; to sojourn. [First attested from around (1350 to 1470).]
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(Intransitive, archaic or dialectal) To dwell or reside in a location; to abide.
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To continue
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(Boxing) To participate in a boxing match for its maximum number of rounds.
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To enact or recite the entire length of (something).
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To sustain adversity
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Serving as the established model or standard:
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To keep from falling in value, as by government purchases:
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To continue
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To remain in existence or effect; last; endure
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(Copulative, mathematics) Used to indicate that the values on either side of an equation are the same.
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(Intransitive) To come to an end; cease.
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To be in force, use, or effect; be current:
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To continue living or existing, as after an event or after another's death
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To overcome by continuing to perform well for a longer period:
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To retire or put out of use due to age
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To continue
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(Idiomatic) To continue or proceed as before.
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(Idiomatic) to continue in a place or situation, while others leave.
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(Idiomatic, intransitive) To endure.
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To use and adopt (information) in order to understand an issue, make a decision, etc.
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(Idiomatic) Wait a short while.
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(Idiomatic) To remain in an existing position.
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To continue
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To persist in or remain constant to a purpose, idea, or task in the face of obstacles or discouragement.
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(Intransitive) To remain alive or existent although still proceeding toward death or extinction; to die gradually.
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To live longer than; continue to live after the death of; overlive; survive.
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To continue
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(Idiomatic, often with for) To wait, or refuse in hopes of getting something better (from a negotiation, etc.)
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Bear means to give birth to, be able to cope with or hold up weight.
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(Dial.) To think; give as one's opinion
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The definition of permit is to allow something.
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To put up with patiently or resolutely; bear:
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(Idiomatic) To unwillingly stay seated until the end of an event.
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To put up with; endure
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To draw; to deduce; to derive.
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To oppose, resist, or endure, esp. in a successful way
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To sustain adversity
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To sustain adversity
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To sustain adversity
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To sustain adversity
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(Idiomatic) to tolerate, suffer through, or allow, especially something annoying
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To give sanction or support to; tolerate or approve:
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(Copulative) To become aware of through the skin; to use the sense of touch on.
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To participate in personally; undergo:
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To be certain or sure about.
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(Chiefly US) To have a meeting with (someone).
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To sustain adversity
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To give up, stop resisting and come to accept.
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To slope (masonry, cornices, sills, etc.) so as to allow water to run off
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To make a courageous show or put up a stalwart front.
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The definition of face is to turn toward someone or something, or to acknowledge and confront.
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To come to terms with; to overcome any difficulties presented by.
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To touch; to feel with the hand.
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To survive a difficult period or event
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To sustain adversity
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To sustain adversity
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To put up with; tolerate; bear humbly
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To be able to eat or digest
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To eat is defined as to put food in the mouth, chew and swallow or to use up.
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To sustain adversity
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To sustain adversity
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To endure a difficult or disagreeable situation with good humour.
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(Idiomatic) To tackle a difficult problem and survive.
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(Idiomatic) To persist or continue.
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To do hard physical exercise or work, and as a result sweat.
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To sustain adversity
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To clean the barrel of a firearm using a pull through
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To sustain adversity
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To sustain adversity
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(Idiomatic) To endure a punishment or consequence with dignity or stoicism.
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To sustain adversity
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(Intransitive, idiomatic) To be utterly cut off by family or friends, as if dead.
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To come to an end; stop:
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To bring to a conclusion:
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To stay clear of; go around or away from:
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To oppose or withstand something; offer resistance
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To break down suddenly; fail; give way
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(Intransitive) To yield to an overpowering force or overwhelming desire.
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Continuing without change; enduring; lasting
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(Informal) Very bad, awful.
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Able to resist wear, decay; lasting; enduring.
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The definition of enduring is something that is long-lasting and patient.
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Of a religion, church etc.: formally recognized by a state as being official within that area.
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Patiently enduring wrongs or difficulties.
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Tiresome because unvarying
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The definition of monumental is something very large or important, or something that has lasting value.
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Persevering; constant:
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Extremely durable or lasting
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The definition of permanent is someone or something that is supposed to last for a very long time.
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The definition of perseverant is to be persistent and keep trying.
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(Mathematics) Describing a fractal process that has a positive Brown function
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Drawn out; extended.
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Enduring forever; eternal.
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(Law) Postponement or adjournment to a future date.
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The definition of continuity refers to something occurring in an uninterrupted state, or on a steady and ongoing basis.
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The measure of a person's stamina or persistence.
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The definition of fortitude is having strong will in the face of danger or pain.
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(Now rare) Patience or tolerance in the face of adversity; forbearance, long-suffering.
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Long duration or continuance, as in an occupation:
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A 42.195 kilometre (26 mile 385 yard) road race.
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The state of being perdurable.
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The state of being permanent.
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The act of persevering; continued, patient effort
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Perseveration is defined as the tendency of an idea to stick in your mind or recur, or getting stuck on something mentally and not being able to shift gears.
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Propensity is defined as a natural tendency.
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(Philosophy) existence within time but infinitely into the future; as opposed to eternity, understood as existing outside time
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Resistance to fatigue, illness, hardship, etc.; endurance
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Tolerance is being patient, understanding and accepting of anything different.
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Tolerance; esp., freedom to hold religious views that differ from the established ones
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To continue
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To maintain life; support oneself
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To remain in existence
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To make or become tough or tougher
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To experience; to pass through a phase.
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To lose strength, certainty, etc.; weaken
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To yield (oneself) to any influence, emotion, passion, or power.
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To produce a return for effort or investment:
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To interrupt the continuance of; to put an end to, especially as regards commercial productions; to stop producing, making, or supplying something.
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To carry on through despite hardships
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(Informal) To endure.
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(Intransitive) To receive something willingly.
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(Informal) To say or utter. Used chiefly in verbal narration:
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(Informal) (like it or) lump it, to (willingly or) unwillingly have to put up with something disagreeable
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To withstand stress or difficulty
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To condense or abridge (a written work).
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To protrude; to extend beyond.
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To continue to exist or prevail; endure; remain
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(Of a custom, idea etc) To be slow in changing or disappearing.
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To cause to enter; to thrust.
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(Idiomatic) To tolerate or put up with bravely
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To have or experience with joy; get pleasure from; relish
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To bear or display in one's aspect or appearance.
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To continue
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(Idiomatic) To be patient with.
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To confront (someone or something) face to face.
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(Idiomatic) To endure the worst part of something.
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Synonym Study

  • Brook , a literary word, is usually used in the negative, suggesting determined refusal to put up with what is distasteful I will brook no interference See also syn. study at continue.
  • Tolerate and the more informal stand both imply self-imposed restraint of one's opposition to what is offensive or repugnant
  • Suffer suggests passive acceptance of or resignation to that which is painful or unpleasant
  • Bear implies a putting up with something that distresses, annoys, pains, etc., without suggesting the way in which one sustains the imposition
  • Endure implies a holding up against prolonged pain, distress, etc., and stresses stamina or patience
Find another word for endure. In this page you can discover 156 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for endure, like: exist, sustain, last, be solid as a rock, bear up, tolerate, remain, abide, bide, never-say-die and go-the-distance.