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Quit synonyms

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To be able to go no further; come to an end
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  1. To be able to go no further; come to an end
  2. To close (a hole on a wind instrument) with the finger in sounding a desired pitch.
  3. To bring to an end; discontinue
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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  1. To interrupt the continuance of; to put an end to, especially as regards commercial productions; to stop producing, making, or supplying something.
  2. To stop doing or providing (something); end or abandon:
  3. To stop; end
(Intransitive)
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  1. (Intransitive)
  2. (Idiomatic) to omit
  3. (Informal) To desist; to cease.
To cease doing something.
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  1. To cease doing something.
  2. (Intransitive) To cease to proceed or act; to stop; to forbear; -- often with from.
  3. To cease (from an action); stop; abstain
To stop; pause:
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  1. To stop; pause:
  2. To cause to discontinue.
  3. (Intransitive) To stop marching.
To form the last or concluding part of:
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  1. To form the last or concluding part of:
  2. To come to an end; terminate
  3. To bring to a conclusion:
To give or deposit, as for use or information, upon one's departure or in one's absence:
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  1. To give or deposit, as for use or information, upon one's departure or in one's absence:
  2. To abandon or forsake:
  3. To set out or depart; go:
(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
(Idiomatic) To announce one's intent to leave a job; to inform an employer that one is leaving.
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  1. (Idiomatic) To announce one's intent to leave a job; to inform an employer that one is leaving.
  2. Used other than as an idiom: see give,‎ notice.
Used other than as an idiom: see drop,"Ž out.
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  1. Used other than as an idiom: see drop,"Ž out.
  2. (Idiomatic) Prematurely and voluntarily leave (school, a race, or the like).
To set out; start
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  1. To set out; start
  2. To vary, as from a regular course; deviate:
  3. To go away; leave:
To leave (a house, room, etc.) uninhabited or untenanted; give up the occupancy of
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  1. To leave (a house, room, etc.) uninhabited or untenanted; give up the occupancy of
  2. To physically leave, as in “to vacate the building. See also abandonment and overrule.
  3. To cause (an office, position, etc.) to be unfilled or unoccupied, as by resignation
To let go; surrender:
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  1. To let go; surrender:
  2. To cease holding physically; release:
  3. To give up or abandon (control of something or a claim, for example).
To give up (a claim, right, belief, etc.), usually by a formal public statement
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  1. To give up (a claim, right, belief, etc.), usually by a formal public statement
  2. To disclaim one's association with (a person or country, for example).
  3. To formally give up title to; to abandon (renounce title); to decline recognition of (renounce one’s duty to serve). To formally give up title to; to abandon (renounce title); to decline recognition of (renounce one’s duty to serve).
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
(Informal) To urinate or defecate:
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  1. (Informal) To urinate or defecate:
  2. To move off; leave; depart
  3. To be discarded or abolished:
To travel somewhere, especially on holiday or vacation.
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To go without taking or removing:
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  1. To go without taking or removing:
  2. To go away from
  3. To set out or depart; go:
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.
(--- Informal) To depart; leave:
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  1. (--- Informal) To depart; leave:
  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.
To affect with force in a way that suggests tearing apart:
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  1. To affect with force in a way that suggests tearing apart:
  2. (Informal) To divide something with another or others, each taking a share
  3. (Slang) To depart; leave:
(Archaic) To dismiss.
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  1. (Archaic) To dismiss.
  2. To resign
  3. To give up an office or position; resign.
To give or deposit, as for use or information, upon one's departure or in one's absence:
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  1. To give or deposit, as for use or information, upon one's departure or in one's absence:
  2. To abandon or forsake:
  3. To set out or depart; go:
To submit (oneself) passively; accept as inevitable:
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  1. To submit (oneself) passively; accept as inevitable:
  2. To give up one's job or office; quit, especially by formal notification:
  3. To give up possession of; relinquish (a claim, etc.)
To have its end (in something)
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  1. To have its end (in something)
  2. To come to an end; reach a stopping point:
  3. To come to an end in space or time; stop; end
To give up (something) completely or forever
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  1. To give up (something) completely or forever
  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 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. To leave empty or alone; abandon.
To give up (something formerly held dear); renounce:
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  1. To give up (something formerly held dear); renounce:
  2. To leave altogether; abandon:
  3. To leave; abandon
To give or deposit, as for use or information, upon one's departure or in one's absence:
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  1. To give or deposit, as for use or information, upon one's departure or in one's absence:
  2. To abandon or forsake:
  3. To set out or depart; go:
To give up by leaving or ceasing to operate or inhabit, especially as a result of danger or other impending threat:
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  1. To give up by leaving or ceasing to operate or inhabit, especially as a result of danger or other impending threat:
  2. To intentionally give up for all time an assertion or a claim of an interest in property or in a right or privilege.
  3. To give up (something) completely or forever
To remove a piece from a whole by breaking or snapping
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  1. To remove a piece from a whole by breaking or snapping
  2. To end abruptly, either temporarily or permanently.
To cease doing something.
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  1. To cease doing something.
  2. (Intransitive) To cease to proceed or act; to stop; to forbear; -- often with from.
  3. To cease (from an action); stop; abstain
To stop doing or providing (something); end or abandon:
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  1. To stop doing or providing (something); end or abandon:
  2. To interrupt the continuance of; to put an end to, especially as regards commercial productions; to stop producing, making, or supplying something.
  3. To stop using, doing, etc.; cease; give up
(Intransitive)
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  1. (Intransitive)
  2. (Idiomatic) to omit
  3. (Informal) To desist; to cease.
To give up; abandon (a plan, policy, etc.)
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  1. To give up; abandon (a plan, policy, etc.)
  2. To give up or abandon (control of something or a claim, for example).
  3. To let go (a grasp, hold, etc.)
To put back, as into a state or position
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  1. To put back, as into a state or position
  2. (Obs.) To give up; surrender
  3. To let slacken; decrease
To be able to go no further; come to an end
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  1. To be able to go no further; come to an end
  2. To interrupt one's course or journey for a brief visit or stay. Often used with by, in, or off:
  3. To prevent the flow or passage of:
(Idiomatic) To quit or cease completely, or to promise to quit, as of a bad habit.
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  1. (Idiomatic) To quit or cease completely, or to promise to quit, as of a bad habit.
To seize or take into custody by authority of the law
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  1. To seize or take into custody by authority of the law
  2. To stop; check:
  3. To stop; check.
Used in the imperative as an order to stop:
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  1. Used in the imperative as an order to stop:
  2. (Informal, Naut.) To hold; stop
  3. To make (a rope) secure by winding around a belaying pin, cleat, piton, etc.; hold fast
To put an end to; discontinue:
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  1. To put an end to; discontinue:
  2. To come to an end; stop:
  3. To stop performing an activity or action; desist:
To cease making or manufacturing:
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  1. To cease making or manufacturing:
  2. To interrupt the continuance of; to put an end to, especially as regards commercial productions; to stop producing, making, or supplying something.
  3. To stop using, doing, etc.; cease; give up
To stand in doubt whether to proceed, or what to do; to hesitate; to be uncertain.
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  1. To stand in doubt whether to proceed, or what to do; to hesitate; to be uncertain.
  2. To bring to a stop.
  3. (Intransitive) To stop marching.
(Intransitive)
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  1. (Intransitive)
  2. (Idiomatic) to omit
  3. (Informal) To desist; to cease.
To stop or cause to stop through some malfunction
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  1. To stop or cause to stop through some malfunction
  2. (Intransitive) To employ delaying tactics
  3. To cause (an aircraft) to go into a stall.
To prevent the flow or passage of:
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  1. To prevent the flow or passage of:
  2. To interrupt one's course or journey for a brief visit or stay. Often used with by, in, or off:
  3. To check (a blow, stroke, or thrust); parry; counter
To bring or come to an end; stop.
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  1. To bring or come to an end; stop.
To clear (a person) of a charge, as by declaring him or her not guilty; exonerate
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  1. To clear (a person) of a charge, as by declaring him or her not guilty; exonerate
  2. To bear or conduct (oneself); behave
  3. In criminal law, to clear a person, to release or set him free, or to discharge him from an accusation of committing a criminal offense after a judicial finding that he is not guilty of the crime or after the court or prosecution determines that the case should not continue after the criminal trial has started. See also autrefois acquit and double jeopardy.
A statute. A statute. Something done or performed. The process of doing or performing. See also actus reus, overt act and omission.
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  1. A statute. A statute. Something done or performed. The process of doing or performing. See also actus reus, overt act and omission.
  2. To serve or function as a substitute for another:
  3. To carry out an action:
To offer; render:
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  1. To offer; render:
  2. To have grounds for; call for; warrant:
  3. To carry or conduct (oneself)
To conduct (oneself) in a specified way:
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  1. To conduct (oneself) in a specified way:
  2. To conduct (oneself or itself) in a specified way; act or react
  3. To act, react, function, or perform in a particular way:
To sing (a melody, for example) on key:
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  1. To sing (a melody, for example) on key:
  2. To act as a bearer:
  3. To act as a bearer, conductor, etc.
To agree or accord (with)
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  1. To agree or accord (with)
  2. To behave or conduct (oneself) in a specified manner
  3. To conduct or behave (oneself) in a particular manner:
To lower in status or character; degrade; humble
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  1. To lower in status or character; degrade; humble
  2. To conduct or behave (oneself) in a particular manner:
  3. To lower in status or character; degrade or humble:
To expel an illegal alien, or someone whose immigration status has expired or been revoked, to a foreign country. To expel an illegal alien, or someone whose immigration status has expired or been revoked, to a foreign country.
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  1. To expel an illegal alien, or someone whose immigration status has expired or been revoked, to a foreign country. To expel an illegal alien, or someone whose immigration status has expired or been revoked, to a foreign country.
  2. To behave or conduct (oneself) in a given manner; comport.
  3. To carry or send away; specif., to force (an alien) to leave a country by official order; expel
To prepare for further use especially by washing:
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  1. To prepare for further use especially by washing:
  2. Used to give emphasis, or as a legal convention
  3. (Slang) To perform a sexual act upon; specif., to have sexual intercourse with
Characterized or indicated by a number exactly divisible by 2.
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  1. Characterized or indicated by a number exactly divisible by 2.
  2. Being equal for each opponent. Used of a score.
  3. Placid; calm:
On even terms, as by discharge of a debt, retaliation in vengeance, etc.
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  1. On even terms, as by discharge of a debt, retaliation in vengeance, etc.
More or less cubical; rectangular and three-dimensional, as a box
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  1. More or less cubical; rectangular and three-dimensional, as a box
  2. (Nautical) Set at right angles to the mast and keel. Used of the yards of a square-rigged ship.
  3. (Sports) Even; tied.
Find another word for quit. In this page you can discover 105 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for quit, like: pack it in, stop, discontinue, leave off, desist, give up, halt, end, knock off, lay off and leave.