Hire synonyms

hīr
Category:
Part of speech:
To lease or let a place or thing
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To get hold of; to gain possession of, to procure; to acquire, in any way. [from 15th c.]
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To employ
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To enter upon, or undertake, by contract
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To tend or lead (to an effect); contribute
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To obtain or contract for the services of; employ:
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(Intransitive) To add one's own name to the list of people who are participating in something.
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To select and separate an animal or animals from a group.
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To guarantee payment to (a creditor).
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To employ
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To enter on a list; to enroll; to register.
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To employ
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(Intransitive, idiomatic) To show emotion, to grieve or be concerned about something or someone.
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To employ
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To employ
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(Intransitive, idiomatic) To begin working.
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To introduce a person or group of people to an organisation.
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To consume, expend, or exhaust by use
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To furnish; equip:
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To send or appoint as a representative or deputy
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To give power or authority to; empower; commission
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To keep possession of; continue to have:
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To authorize or engage (someone to do something):
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To commit oneself by a promise to do or give; pledge:
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To equip or supply with an ability; enable:
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To record in a book; list
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To utilize is to make use of something or to find a practical purpose for something.
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To choose one or more elements of a set, especially a set of options.
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To open (a lock) without the use of a key.
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To give assurance of friendship by the act of drinking; to drink to one's health.
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To obtain sexual partners for others.
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To employ
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To employ
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To employ
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To make use of selfishly or unethically:
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To employ
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To employ
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To employ
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To stock or supply (something).
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To employ
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1818, John Keats, "To"”":
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(UK dialectal) To release; let go; unloose.
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To hire or lease by charter
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To let
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To relieve of an office or employment; to send away from service; to dismiss.
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To refuse to accept or recognize; reject:
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To set (something) on fire.
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(Intransitive) To consider or show to be worthy of approbation or acceptance.
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To pick out by preference from what is available; take as a choice; select
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To receive (something) from somebody temporarily, expecting to return it.
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To engage the temporary use of (something) for a fee
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To make use of; use
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(Scots) To hire.
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(Informal) To ask or find out the price of
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(Rare) To increase or maintain by supplying anew; replenish
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To pay on the basis of a period of a week or longer, especially to convert from another form of compensation.
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(Idiomatic) To log on; to start using a computer, radio, etc., or to start talking.
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(Now rare) To provide (someone) with a stipend.
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Third-person singular simple present indicative form of wage
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To emotionally disengage or to distract oneself from a situation.
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(Intransitive, idiomatic) To stop bothering, annoying, teasing, pestering, pressuring, being aggressive with, or hovering over someone; to leave (someone) alone.
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To give temporary use of in return for payment.
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(Archaic) Purpose to which something is put
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Wages, salary, or other recompense earned by working
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A payment or other benefit received as a result of employment or of the holding of a public office.
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A person considered with regard to his or her credit or reliability in discharging debts.
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Wage is money paid to a worker for work performed, or the price you pay for doing something wrong or unwise.
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A person who works in the service of another (the employer) subject to a contract for hire, where the employer controls the conditions of work performance. See also agent.
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One who works solely for compensation, especially a person willing to perform for a fee tasks considered menial or offensive.
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(US) Someone who is employed in a regular job
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A person, animal, or thing that works; specif., a person who is employed to do physical or mental work for wages, esp. in order to earn a living, as in a trade, industry, business, office, etc. or on a farm, ranch, etc.
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A person who is employed to perform routine chores and manual labor, especially on a farm or ranch.
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(Intransitive, followed by infinitive) To be able, permitted (to do something); to have the opportunity (to do something).
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Followed by with. General use, said of either fellow employees or instruments or clients.
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To engage the temporary use of (something) for a fee
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(Mil.) A shot that hits or explodes beyond the target
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(Intransitive) To habituate to or gain competency at a task.
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To employ
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To dwell or reside in (an apartment, for example).
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To be indicative of; show
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Synonym Study

  • Charter implies the hiring or leasing of a ship, bus, etc.
  • Rent implies payment of a specific amount, often at fixed intervals, for hiring or letting a house, land, equipment, a vehicle, etc.
  • Lease implies the letting or the hiring of property (usually real property) by written contract
  • To hire , in strict usage, means to get, and let means to give the use of something in return for payment, although hire, which is also applied to persons or their services, may be used in either sense to hire a hall, a worker, etc., rooms to let
Find another word for hire. In this page you can discover 91 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for hire, like: rent, obtain, fill a position, contract, conduce, engage, sign up, draft, secure, take into one's employ and enlist.