Pull synonyms

po͝ol

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Part of speech:

(Slang) A street or road:
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To pull with a quick, strong movement; jerk:
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(Physics, engineering) The rate of change in acceleration with respect to time.
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To pull with force; move by pulling or drawing; tug; drag
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To bring about deliberately; provoke:
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To tear, pull, or rip with violence
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(With to) To look after (e.g. an ill person.) [from the early 14th c.]
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To move by pulling with great effort or exertion; drag:
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To pull; tug; snatch
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A person or thing regarded as the equal or counterpart of another or of the person or thing being discussed
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Tow is defined as to drag behind, often with a rope or chain.
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(Idiomatic, intransitive, of night/darkness) To approach.
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To put to torture on the rack.
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To pull, draw, or stretch tight:
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To withdraw by expression, distillation, or other mechanical or chemical process. Compare abstract (transitive verb).
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To become torn:
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An amount of liquid that is drunk in one swallow [also spelled draught]
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The definition of leverage is the action of a lever, or the power to influence people, events or things.
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A short, directed application of force; an act of pushing.
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The process to seek and obtain a review and reversal of an administrative decision by a court or by a higher authority within the administrative agency. See also certiorari, notice of appeal, trial (trial de novo), and writ of error.
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The definition of a twitch is a quick and short movement.
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Any of various hand or power tools, often having fixed or adjustable jaws, used for gripping, turning, or twisting objects such as nuts, bolts, or pipes, typically at an angle perpendicular to the object's axis.
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Something extracted, an extract, as from a plant or an organ of an animal etc.
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A tearing up.
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Action of the verb to weed.
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The act of pulling
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Something that has been produced or accomplished through the effort, activity, or agency of a person or thing:
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Power assigned to another; authorization:
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To haul or drag along (especially something heavy); to carry.
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To cause to draw near or adhere by physical force:
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To remove extraneous matter from (the teeth, for example).
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To remove or force from home or native land
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To form with a slope; to give an oblique or slanting direction to; to incline or slant.
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To refuse to accept (a person); spurn
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An action exerted by a person or thing with such power on another to cause change.
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Influence or control:
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To strip of feathers or plumage.
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strip of feathers
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To make into a magnet; give magnetic properties to (steel, iron, etc.)
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To stretch (one's muscles or another body part) to the point of strain or injury.
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The definition of a mouth is the opening of something, particularly the opening through which a person talks and eats.
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A system of such measures, such as avoirdupois weight or troy weight.
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A picture, design, sketch, etc. thus made
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The act by which something is rent, or torn.
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(Medicine) continuous shedding of tears; epiphora
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To extend in an irregular line; straggle
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Enchantment is defined as a feeling of great delight or a feeling of being captivated, or under a spell.
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That which entices, or incites to evil; means of allurement; an alluring object; as, an enticement to sin.
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The capability of eliciting intense interest or of being very attractive.
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(Idiomatic) Drive close towards something, especially a curb.
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(Poker) To improve a losing hand to a winning hand by receiving additional cards.
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To deprive of feathers, plumes, awards.
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To gain by the use of force or coercion:
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(Literally) To pull something, so that comes inside.
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To cut or tear apart roughly or vigorously
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(Archaic except in past participle) To tear apart by force; to split; to cleave.
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(Idiomatic) To maneuver a vehicle from the side of a road onto the lane.
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bring, take, or pull out of a container or from under a cover
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To be responsible for; commit:
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To do; to perpetrate, as a crime, sin, or fault.
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To remove by pulling
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To incline
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A source of strength or support
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To be removable
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To bend or deviate from an upright position; stand at a slant; incline
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To lure; to attract by arousing desire or hope.
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To attract by temptation etc.; to entice.
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(Informal) Impetus or advancement, as toward a desired result:
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A small quantity of vapor, smoke, etc. expelled at one time
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A successful or popular venture:
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An alcoholic beverage, such as a cocktail or highball.
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(Often plural) The act of drinking.
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The act of quaffing, a deep draught.
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The act of sipping.
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(Dial.) sip
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A mixture of liquid and solid food, such as table scraps, fed to animals, especially pigs; slop.
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Warm beer flavoured with spices, lemon, etc.
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A seat belt or safety belt.
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The definition of clout means strong influence or a clout is a blow or a punch.
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The act or capability of attracting.
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(Uncountable) The state of being attractive or engaging.
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A decision
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A special charm or allure that inspires fascination or devotion
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A chanted word, phrase, or verse assumed to have magic power to help or hurt; incantation
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(Uncountable) Alluring beauty or charm (often with sex appeal)
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Power to attract; personal charm or allure
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Witchcraft; sorcery
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(Uncountable) The act or process of breathing.
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(Psychol.) An emotion or feeling attached to an idea, object, etc.
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The act by which something is pulled.
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An unexpected change in a process or a departure from a pattern, often producing a distortion or perversion:
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(Intransitive) To encourage a favored person, team, or result.
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To be repulsive, or disgusting, to
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To deter is defined as to keep someone from completing an action by giving them fear or doubt.
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A line of entries in a table, etc., going from left to right, as opposed to a column going from top to bottom
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To receive into a particular relation or association, as into one's care or keeping:
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Synonym Study

  • Tow implies pulling by means of a rope or cable to tow a stalled automobile
  • Haul implies sustained effort in transporting something heavy, often mechanically to haul furniture in a truck
  • Tug suggests strenuous, often intermittent effort in pulling but does not necessarily connote success in moving the object I tugged at the rope to no avail
  • Drag implies the slow pulling of something heavy, connoting great resistance in the thing pulled she dragged the desk across the floor
  • Draw suggests a smoother, more even motion than pull he drew his sword from its scabbard
  • Pull is the broad, general term of this list, meaning to exert force so as to cause to move toward or after the source of the force
Find another word for pull. In this page you can discover 111 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for pull, like: drag, yank, jerk, haul, draw, rend, tend, tug, pluck, like and tow.