Contraction of of course.
To support or promote; encourage:
(Nautical) To sail or steer before the wind or on an indicated course:
A measure of the strength of such a field.
To become ensnared or entrapped; to be worse off than before.
To alter the hem of (a garment) so as to fall evenly at a specified height.
To move in or have a curving or twisting course:
To issue forth, as water from the earth; to flow; to spring.
To flow in a stream or current.
To show a sudden, brief burst of energy, increased activity, etc., as near the end of a race
To be spilled from a container; overflow; run out
(Football) To run with the ball after a direct snap from the center or after a handoff or pitchout
(Intransitive) To spread itself under a roller or rolling-pin.
To ripple is to cause the surface of water to form small waves, or the term for the action of the water when it makes small waves.
To increase in scope or severity, as of a disease taking an unfavorable course.
To come from a source; originate or issue:
To send forth, produce, express, or utter copiously, as if in a stream or flood:
To cover with water, especially floodwaters.
To flow forth suddenly in great volume:
Glide is defined as to move easily or flow smoothly.
To flutter is defined as to quickly flap wings, vibrate or tremble.
Flood is defined as to overflow, or put too much liquid into something.
To put into circulation; place on the market
To ebb means to move out further into the sea and further from land or to gradually decline or lessen.
To drive into heaps.
To draw off the surface water of:
To run: said of a dye
To deluge is defined as to flood or to overwhelm someone with anything.
To move in a circle, circuit, or course and return to the same point, as blood through the body
To move rapidly in a circular manner or as in an orbit; circle swiftly
(Informal) To spread slowly or gradually.
To move in a circle.
(Intransitive) To form an eddy; to move in, or as if in, an eddy; to move in a circle.
To rise to the surface:
To pass out in drops through pores, an incision, etc.; ooze; discharge
(Intransitive) To be thrown or poured back; to rush or surge back.
To permit (water, air, light, radiation, etc.) to pass accidentally in or out; allow to leak
A coastal rise in water level caused by wind.
To flow in a broken irregular current with a bubbling sound:
To cause to become bigger.
To be full of things; abound or swarm:
To flow or gush forth:
To eject in short bursts with spitting or popping sounds.
To flow beyond the limits; run over
Trickle is defined as to flow slowly in a thin stream, or fall in steady drops.
To pass slowly through small openings or pores; ooze:
To fall in drops:
To drop (troops or supplies) by parachute; airdrop
A small stream of water flowing naturally from the Earth.
To move out or away from a surrounding fluid, covering, or shelter:
A rapid stream of liquid or gas forced through a small opening or nozzle under pressure.
To flow from a narrow opening in a thin forceful stream or jet; spurt.
(Law) To postpone or adjourn to a later date
To begin to move in such a manner:
To move across or through swiftly or broadly:
To change in price, value, etc.
(Intransitive) To move or fly (out of place); to shoot; often with out, off, etc.
To move along in constant frictional contact with some surface or substance
To move or gather in large numbers:
To raise the bristles:
Stem is defined as to originate from.
To come to mind; to be suggested; to occur.
To come into being; begin; start
To come (from); be derived; originate
The definition of come is to move closer to the requester.
To result, issue, or proceed:
To unburden or discharge (oneself or itself)
Find another word for flown. In this page you can discover 81 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for flown, like: coursed, fed, run, fluxed, fallen, hung, wound, welled, streamed, spurted and spilt.