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A price reduction, especially one granted in exchange for used merchandise:
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  1. A price reduction, especially one granted in exchange for used merchandise:
  2. Something allowed as a share; specif., an amount of money, food, etc. given regularly to a child, dependent, etc. or to military personnel for a specific purpose
  3. The act of allowing, permitting, admitting, etc.
Acceptance or approval of what is planned or done by another; acquiescence.
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  1. Acceptance or approval of what is planned or done by another; acquiescence.
  2. Agreement as to opinion or a course of action:
  3. Permission, approval, or assent; specif., informed consent
A leave of absence or vacation, especially one granted to a member of the armed forces.
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  1. A leave of absence or vacation, especially one granted to a member of the armed forces.
  2. A period of time, specif. a day (furlough day), in which business is suspended and employees are not paid, as a means to cut labor costs
  3. A temporary leave of absence granted to a prisoner under special circumstances, such as the need to attend the funeral of a family member, or for a special purpose, such as participation in a work program.
The act of dispensing.
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  1. The act of dispensing.
  2. (Theol.) The ordering of events under divine authority
  3. An exemption or release from an obligation or rule, granted by or as if by an authority.
Such a period
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  1. Such a period
  2. Official permission to be absent from work or duty, as that granted to military or corporate personnel.
  3. Permission to be absent from work or duty, usually for an extended period of time
A day of freedom from labor; day set aside for leisure and recreation
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  1. A day of freedom from labor; day set aside for leisure and recreation
  2. A day free from work that one may spend at leisure, especially a day on which custom or the law dictates a halting of general business activity to commemorate or celebrate a particular event.
  3. (Chiefly British) A vacation. Often used in the phrase on holiday.
To have a successful outcome:
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  1. To have a successful outcome:
  2. To move away from a place; depart:
  3. To approach, enter, or attend, and then engage in or take part in the activities of [you're allowed to go, but don't stay out late]
To vary, as from a regular course; deviate:
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  1. To vary, as from a regular course; deviate:
  2. To set out; start
  3. To go away; leave:
(Often with of) To depart.
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  1. (Often with of) To depart.
  2. Used other than as an idiom: see take,‎ leave.
To leave or return, as from a military position.
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  1. To leave or return, as from a military position.
  2. To discontinue the use of a drug or other substance, especially one that is addictive.
  3. To move back; go away; retreat
To progress in sequence; go forward:
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  1. To progress in sequence; go forward:
  2. To change place or position; go (to some place)
  3. To cause to go from one place to another:
To go out, leave.
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  1. To go out, leave.
  2. To start an activity with the intention of finishing it.
  3. To explain something, or give exact details, usually in writing.
(Intransitive) To distance oneself (from)
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  1. (Intransitive) To distance oneself (from)
  2. (Intransitive, of two objects) to become separated from something away.
To be divulged or made generally known; to emanate
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  1. To be divulged or made generally known; to emanate
  2. To depart from a place.
To take the first step in doing:
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  1. To take the first step in doing:
  2. To begin to do something or go somewhere; go into action or motion
  3. To move one's body or a part of it suddenly or involuntarily:
To go away from; depart from:
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  1. To go away from; depart from:
  2. To go away; leave; depart
  3. Partially; in part:
(Idiomatic) To end a relationship
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  1. (Idiomatic) To end a relationship
  2. (Idiomatic, of two or more people) to separate; go their own way
To forsake a party or cause, esp. so as to join the opposition
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  1. To forsake a party or cause, esp. so as to join the opposition
  2. To abandon a position or association, often to join an opposing group:
  3. To disown allegiance to one's country and take up residence in another:
To cease to exist; come to an end
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  1. To cease to exist; come to an end
  2. To pass out of sight, especially quickly; disappear.
  3. To go or pass suddenly from sight; disappear
To run away; escape; abscond
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  1. To run away; escape; abscond
  2. To run away secretly, esp. in order to get married
Applying to drafts, to redeem by paying out a sum of money; to withdraw from the market by buying back; a voluntary leaving of public office, or other form of employment; a leaving the courtroom by the jury to consider the case, or by the judge to her chambers. Applying to drafts, to redeem by paying out a sum of money; to withdraw from the market by buying back; a voluntary leaving of public office, or other form of employment; a leaving the courtroom by the jury to consider the case, or by the judge to her chambers.
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  1. Applying to drafts, to redeem by paying out a sum of money; to withdraw from the market by buying back; a voluntary leaving of public office, or other form of employment; a leaving the courtroom by the jury to consider the case, or by the judge to her chambers. Applying to drafts, to redeem by paying out a sum of money; to withdraw from the market by buying back; a voluntary leaving of public office, or other form of employment; a leaving the courtroom by the jury to consider the case, or by the judge to her chambers.
  2. To go to bed.
  3. To go away, retreat, or withdraw to a private, sheltered, or secluded place
(Intransitive) to stage a walkout or strike
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  1. (Intransitive) to stage a walkout or strike
  2. (Intransitive) to leave suddenly, especially as a form of protest
To become separated, literally or figuratively
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  1. To become separated, literally or figuratively
  2. To leave suddenly
  1. To separate from a bundle
  2. (Idiomatic) to bring out, use, or present
  3. (Intransitive) To suddenly get pimples, especially on one's face.
To travel somewhere, especially on holiday or vacation.
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(Idiomatic) To vacate one's place of residence.
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  1. (Idiomatic) To vacate one's place of residence.
To physically leave, as in “to vacate the building. See also abandonment and overrule.
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  1. To physically leave, as in “to vacate the building. See also abandonment and overrule.
  2. To leave (a house, room, etc.) uninhabited or untenanted; give up the occupancy of
  3. To leave a lodging, place, job, or position.
To proceed from a source; emerge or come forth:
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  1. To proceed from a source; emerge or come forth:
  2. To flow, go, or come out:
  3. To go, come, pass, or flow out; emerge
To go away suddenly and secretly; run away
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  1. To go away suddenly and secretly; run away
  2. To break or leave camp
  3. (Intransitive) To break up camp and move on.
To leave quickly and secretly and hide oneself, often to avoid arrest or prosecution.
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  1. To leave quickly and secretly and hide oneself, often to avoid arrest or prosecution.
  2. To go away hastily and secretly; run away and hide, esp. in order to escape the law
  3. To secretly or suddenly leave a place or to go into hiding, especially to avoid arrest, prosecution, the service of a summons or other legal process, or an action by a creditor.
To run away, as from trouble or danger:
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  1. To run away, as from trouble or danger:
  2. To run away or try to escape from
  3. To move rapidly; go swiftly
(Scot., North Eng.) To move to other quarters, esp. by stealth
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  1. (Scot., North Eng.) To move to other quarters, esp. by stealth
  2. (Brit., Informal) To leave quickly, as to escape creditors
  3. To move quickly from one condition or location to another.
To move from place to place to harvest seasonal crops
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  1. To move from place to place to harvest seasonal crops
  2. To move from one place to another; esp., to leave one's country and settle in another
Any of numerous insects of the order Diptera, having one pair of wings and large compound eyes. Flies include the houseflies, horseflies, and mosquitoes.
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  1. Any of numerous insects of the order Diptera, having one pair of wings and large compound eyes. Flies include the houseflies, horseflies, and mosquitoes.
  2. To flee or run from:
  3. (Informal) To gain acceptance or approval; go over:
To get on a boat or ship or (outside the USA) an aeroplane.
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  1. To get on a boat or ship or (outside the USA) an aeroplane.
  2. To start, begin.
  3. To go aboard a vessel or aircraft, as at the start of a journey.
(Chemistry) To carry (suspended particles, for example) along in a current or into the vapor phase.
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  1. (Chemistry) To carry (suspended particles, for example) along in a current or into the vapor phase.
  2. (Chem.) To suspend (a liquid in the form of fine droplets) in a vapor, so that the vapor will carry the liquid away, as during distillation or evaporation
  3. To go aboard a train.
To leave one country or region to settle in another
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  1. To leave one country or region to settle in another
(Idiomatic, intransitive) to leave quickly
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  1. (Idiomatic, intransitive) to leave quickly
  2. (Idiomatic) to completely empty
  3. (Idiomatic) to remove or eject (from), especially forcibly
To delay, postpone, put off, push back.
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  1. To delay, postpone, put off, push back.
  2. (Intransitive, basketball) A foul committed by pushing against an opponent to both accelerate more quickly and push the opponent in the opposite direction.
  3. (Intransitive) To go away
To shut down automatically. Used of a nuclear reactor.
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  1. To shut down automatically. Used of a nuclear reactor.
  2. (Intransitive) To abruptly insert the control rods of a nuclear reactor, usually in case of emergency shutdown.
  3. To leave a scene at once; go abruptly.
(Slang) To leave a place; depart
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  1. (Slang) To leave a place; depart
  2. (Slang) To depart; leave:
  3. (Informal) To become divided or part company as a result of discord or disagreement:
To blossom
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  1. To blossom
  2. To bloom or cause to bloom.
To drive (a vehicle) into a long narrow trench, as one beside a road.
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  1. To drive (a vehicle) into a long narrow trench, as one beside a road.
  2. To cause (a car, wagon, etc.) to go into a ditch
  3. To get away from (a person, especially a companion).
(Slang) To hurry.
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  1. (Slang) To hurry.
  2. To leave hurriedly.
  3. (Slang, former) To leave quickly; go away (from) hurriedly
(Idiomatic, US, colloquial) To leave in a hurry; run away; scram; depart without taking leave or notifying anyone, often with a connotation of avoiding something unpleasant or shirking responsibility.
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  1. (Idiomatic, US, colloquial) To leave in a hurry; run away; scram; depart without taking leave or notifying anyone, often with a connotation of avoiding something unpleasant or shirking responsibility.
To lose strength, become weaker; to wane
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  1. To lose strength, become weaker; to wane
(Idiomatic) To prepare to move one's usually temporary habitation, especially rapidly.
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  1. (Idiomatic) To prepare to move one's usually temporary habitation, especially rapidly.
(Intransitive, idiomatic, often followed by with) To interact or coexist well, without argument or trouble.
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  1. (Intransitive, idiomatic, often followed by with) To interact or coexist well, without argument or trouble.
(Idiomatic) To withdraw from something one has agreed to do.
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  1. (Idiomatic) To withdraw from something one has agreed to do.
  2. To reverse a vehicle from a confined space.
  3. (Idiomatic, computing) To undo a change.
To leave altogether; abandon:
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  1. To leave altogether; abandon:
  2. To give up; renounce (a habit, idea, etc.)
  3. To give up (something formerly held dear); renounce:
To forsake (someone or something that one ought not to leave); abandon
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  1. To forsake (someone or something that one ought not to leave); abandon
  2. To forsake one's duty or post, especially to be absent without leave from the armed forces with no intention of returning.
  3. A large, dry, barren region, usually having sandy or rocky soil and little or no vegetation. Water lost to evaporation and transpiration in a desert exceeds the amount of precipitation; most deserts average less than 25 cm (9.75 inches) of precipitation each year, concentrated in short local bursts. Deserts cover about one fifth of the Earth's surface, with the principal warm deserts located mainly along the Tropic of Cancer and the Tropic of Capricorn, where warm, rising equatorial air masses that have already lost most of their moisture descend over the subtropical regions. Cool deserts are located at higher elevations in the temperate regions, often on the lee side of a barrier mountain range where the prevailing winds drop their moisture before crossing the range.
(Mathematics) Used to assign a value to a symbol.
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  1. (Mathematics) Used to assign a value to a symbol.
  2. (Intransitive, archaic) To stop, to stop doing something; to leave off (now used alone, formerly also + infinitive).
  3. To not disturb or meddle with; to leave (someone or something) alone.
(Euphemistic) To fail to maintain a standard of appearance, behavior, or performance.
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  1. (Euphemistic) To fail to maintain a standard of appearance, behavior, or performance.
  2. (Euphemistic, usually reflexively) To gain weight
  3. Used other than as an idiom: see let,‎ go.
To let fall by releasing hold of:
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  1. To let fall by releasing hold of:
  2. (Informal) To get rid of or eliminate (something unneeded, unwanted, or problematic)
  3. To let fall in drops:
To fail or neglect to do (something):
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  1. To fail or neglect to do (something):
  2. To fail to do; neglect
  3. To let go
(--- Informal) To disregard on purpose. Usually used in the imperative:
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  1. (--- Informal) To disregard on purpose. Usually used in the imperative:
  2. To forget things; be forgetful
  3. To banish from one's thoughts:
(Law) To give or leave by will; to give by testament.
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  1. (Law) To give or leave by will; to give by testament.
  2. To give a gift of personal property by means of a will. See also devise.
  3. (Law) To leave or give (personal property) by will.
To wish; desire:
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  1. To wish; desire:
  2. To control or influence by the power of the will
  3. To exert one's will
To work out or create (something) by thinking; contrive; plan; invent
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  1. To work out or create (something) by thinking; contrive; plan; invent
  2. (Archaic) To suppose; imagine.
  3. (Law) To transmit or give (real property) by will.
To deliver (the decision of a court, etc.)
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  1. To deliver (the decision of a court, etc.)
  2. For a judge or court to release a decision upon a motion or at the resolution of a trial or appeal. For a judge or court to release a decision upon a motion or at the resolution of a trial or appeal.
  3. (Idiomatic) To donate (as second hand.)
To cause something such as an infection to spread; pass on.
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  1. To cause something such as an infection to spread; pass on.
  2. To send or cause to go from one person or place to another, esp. across intervening space or distance; transfer; dispatch; convey
  3. To cause to spread; pass on:
To turn aside (from)
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  1. To turn aside (from)
  2. To set out; start
  3. To go away (from); leave
To leave (a building, road, vehicle, etc.)
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  1. To leave (a building, road, vehicle, etc.)
  2. To leave; depart
  3. To go out
To extend between two points or in a certain direction; run:
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  1. To extend between two points or in a certain direction; run:
  2. (Informal) To urinate or defecate:
  3. To be discarded or abolished:
To travel somewhere, especially on holiday or vacation.
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To resign from or leave a job.
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  1. To resign from or leave a job.
  2. To abandon an activity out of frustration or despair; give up:
  3. To give up or stop trying, as in discouragement
To move back or away, or seem to do so
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  1. To move back or away, or seem to do so
  2. To go away, retreat, or withdraw to a private, sheltered, or secluded place
  3. To go to bed.
To go or pass lightly and rapidly
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  1. To go or pass lightly and rapidly
  2. To get past or escape by going through
  3. To go rapidly; move swiftly
To remove from use, consideration, etc.
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  1. To remove from use, consideration, etc.
  2. To discontinue the use of a drug or other substance, especially one that is addictive.
  3. To move back; go away; retreat
(Intransitive, basketball) A foul committed by pushing against an opponent to both accelerate more quickly and push the opponent in the opposite direction.
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  1. (Intransitive, basketball) A foul committed by pushing against an opponent to both accelerate more quickly and push the opponent in the opposite direction.
  2. To delay, postpone, put off, push back.
  3. (Intransitive) To go away
(Idiomatic) To leave
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To blossom
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  1. To blossom
  2. To bloom or cause to bloom.
(Informal) To divide something with another or others, each taking a share
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  1. (Informal) To divide something with another or others, each taking a share
  2. To affect with force in a way that suggests tearing apart:
  3. (Slang) To depart; leave:
Used to express possibility
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  1. Used to express possibility
  2. To exert one's will
  3. (Law) To bequeath by a will
To pass (something) on to another; hand down:
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  1. To pass (something) on to another; hand down:
  2. (Law) To give or leave by will; to give by testament.
  3. (Law) To leave or give (personal property) by will.
To work out or create (something) by thinking; contrive; plan; invent
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  1. To work out or create (something) by thinking; contrive; plan; invent
  2. (Law) To transmit or give (real property) by will.
  3. (Obs.) To guess or imagine
To withdraw one's support or help from, especially in spite of duty, allegiance, or responsibility; desert:
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  1. To withdraw one's support or help from, especially in spite of duty, allegiance, or responsibility; desert:
  2. To give up by leaving or ceasing to operate or inhabit, especially as a result of danger or other impending threat:
  3. To leave, as in danger or out of necessity; forsake; desert
To leave empty or alone; abandon.
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  1. To leave empty or alone; abandon.
  2. To forsake one's duty or post, especially to be absent without leave from the armed forces with no intention of returning.
  3. A large, dry, barren region, usually having sandy or rocky soil and little or no vegetation. Water lost to evaporation and transpiration in a desert exceeds the amount of precipitation; most deserts average less than 25 cm (9.75 inches) of precipitation each year, concentrated in short local bursts. Deserts cover about one fifth of the Earth's surface, with the principal warm deserts located mainly along the Tropic of Cancer and the Tropic of Capricorn, where warm, rising equatorial air masses that have already lost most of their moisture descend over the subtropical regions. Cool deserts are located at higher elevations in the temperate regions, often on the lee side of a barrier mountain range where the prevailing winds drop their moisture before crossing the range.
To leave altogether; abandon:
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  1. To leave altogether; abandon:
  2. To leave; abandon
  3. To give up (something formerly held dear); renounce:
To cease or discontinue:
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  1. To cease or discontinue:
  2. To cease an action or cease working properly; stop:
  3. To abandon an activity out of frustration or despair; give up:
(Archaic) To dismiss.
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  1. (Archaic) To dismiss.
  2. To give up an office or position; resign.
  3. To resign
To resign from or leave a job.
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  1. To resign from or leave a job.
  2. To cease or discontinue:
  3. To stop, discontinue, or resign from
To submit (oneself) passively; accept as inevitable:
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  1. To submit (oneself) passively; accept as inevitable:
  2. To give up possession of; relinquish (a claim, etc.)
  3. To give up one's job or office; quit, especially by formal notification:
To come to an end; reach a stopping point:
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  1. To come to an end; reach a stopping point:
  2. To form an end or produce a result. Often used with in :
  3. To come to an end in space or time; stop; end
A reduction in the price of something in consideration of a large order or of turning in a used article, etc.
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  1. A reduction in the price of something in consideration of a large order or of turning in a used article, etc.
  2. Something allowed as a share; specif., an amount of money, food, etc. given regularly to a child, dependent, etc. or to military personnel for a specific purpose
  3. The act of allowing, permitting, admitting, etc.
An expression of warm approval; praise.
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  1. An expression of warm approval; praise.
  2. (Obs.) Proof
  3. Approval, sanction, or commendation
An expression granting permission; an indication of agreement with a proposal; an acknowledgement that a person, thing, or event meets requirements.
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  1. An expression granting permission; an indication of agreement with a proposal; an acknowledgement that a person, thing, or event meets requirements.
  2. Favorable regard; commendation.
  3. Formal consent or sanction
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  1. (Uncountable) Permission.
  2. (Countable) (A document giving) formal sanction, permission or warrant.
  3. Legal power or right; sanction
Acceptance or approval of what is planned or done by another; acquiescence.
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  1. Acceptance or approval of what is planned or done by another; acquiescence.
  2. Agreement as to opinion or a course of action:
  3. Permission, approval, or assent; specif., informed consent
The act or quality of endorsing
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  1. The act or quality of endorsing
  2. (Education, certification) Permission to carry out a specific skill or application in a field in which the practitioner already has a general licence.
  3. Approbation; sanction; support:
A document, printed tag, permit, etc. indicating that such permission has been granted
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  1. A document, printed tag, permit, etc. indicating that such permission has been granted
  2. Freedom of action or permission to act:
  3. A document, card, plate, or tag that is issued as proof of official or legal permission:
An authorization or license to do something; being allowed. An authorization or license to do something; being allowed.
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  1. An authorization or license to do something; being allowed. An authorization or license to do something; being allowed.
  2. The act of permitting; esp., formal consent; leave; license
  3. The act of permitting, especially in giving formal consent; authorization:
A document or certificate giving permission to do something:
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  1. A document or certificate giving permission to do something:
  2. (Now Rare) Permission, esp. in writing
  3. A document granting permission; license; warrant
Authoritative permission or approval that makes a course of action valid.
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  1. Authoritative permission or approval that makes a course of action valid.
  2. Support; encouragement; approval
  3. The act of a recognized authority confirming or ratifying an action; authorized approval or permission
Acronym of Oklahoma, a state of the United States of America.
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  1. Acronym of Oklahoma, a state of the United States of America.
  2. Approval; agreement:
  3. Approval; endorsement
A leave of absence or vacation, especially one granted to a member of the armed forces.
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  1. A leave of absence or vacation, especially one granted to a member of the armed forces.
  2. A period of time, specif. a day (furlough day), in which business is suspended and employees are not paid, as a means to cut labor costs
  3. A temporary leave of absence granted to a prisoner under special circumstances, such as the need to attend the funeral of a family member, or for a special purpose, such as participation in a work program.
(Rare) The act of making vacant
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  1. (Rare) The act of making vacant
  2. A period of time devoted to pleasure, rest, or relaxation, especially one with pay granted to an employee.
  3. A holiday.
A day of freedom from labor; day set aside for leisure and recreation
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  1. A day of freedom from labor; day set aside for leisure and recreation
  2. A day free from work that one may spend at leisure, especially a day on which custom or the law dictates a halting of general business activity to commemorate or celebrate a particular event.
  3. (Chiefly British) A vacation. Often used in the phrase on holiday.
Find another word for leave. In this page you can discover 165 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for leave, like: allowance, consent, furlough, dispensation, leave-of-absence, holiday, sabbatical, go, depart, take-leave and withdraw.