Quit synonyms

kwĭt
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Part of speech:
To bump or hit so that something falls off
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(Of an employer) To dismiss (workers) from employment, e.g. at a time of low business volume, often with a severance package.
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To cease
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To let be or do without interference.
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To go away (from); leave
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To metaphorically surrender, yield control or possession.
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The definition of alleviate is to make something easier to deal with or endure.
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To forsake (someone or something that one ought not to leave); abandon
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(Cricket, of a batsman) to voluntarily stop batting before being dismissed so that the next batsman can bat
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To leave; depart
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To end abruptly, either temporarily or permanently.
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(Intransitive) To cease to proceed or act; to stop; to forbear; -- often with from.
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To bring to an end; discontinue
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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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(Intransitive) to admit defeat, to capitulate
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To come to an end; terminate
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To resign
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(Intransitive) to stage a walkout or strike
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Used other than as an idiom: see give,‎ notice.
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To resign
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Used other than as an idiom: see drop,"Ž out.
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To leave
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To abandon, forsake, discontinue (an action, habit, intention, etc), sometimes by open declaration.
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To submit (oneself) passively; accept as inevitable:
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To desist in doing, practicing, following, holding, or adhering to; to turn away from; to permit to lapse; to renounce; to discontinue. [First attested from around (1350 to 1470)]
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To relinquish formally a high office or responsibility.
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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.
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To placate or attempt to placate (a threatening nation, for example) by granting concessions, often at the expense of principle.
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(Law) To defeat or evade; to invalidate. Thus, in a replication, the plaintiff may deny the defendant's plea, or confess it, and avoid it by stating new matter.
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To bring or come to an end; stop; discontinue
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To cease
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To let or make fall; release hold of
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To withdraw or depart from; vacate:
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To keep away from; to avoid; to abstain from; to give up.
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To leave altogether; abandon:
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Release is defined as to set free or to relieve.
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(Military, job) To free (someone) from their post, task etc. by taking their place. [from 16th c.]
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Simple past tense and past participle of resign.
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Simple past tense and past participle of retire.
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Rid is defined as to free or clear of something.
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To withdraw formally from membership in, or association with, a group, organization, etc., esp. a political group
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Simple past tense and past participle of seclude.
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To give up or abandon:
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(Intransitive, formal) To finish or end.
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To move back; go away; retreat
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The definition of continue means to remain or go on.
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(Intransitive) To go on stubbornly or resolutely.
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(Intransitive) To continue to have a particular quality.
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To reach (a destination)
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To take up or fill up (space, time, etc.)
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To get to be; become
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To be left or left over when the rest has been taken away, destroyed, or disposed of in some way
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(With on) To accept (a proposal, offer, request, etc.) from.
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To begin to do something or go somewhere; go into action or motion
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To persist steadfastly in pursuit of an undertaking, task, journey or mission in spite of distraction, difficulty, obstacles or discouragement.
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Do is defined as to accomplish an action.
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To come to the end of
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To bring to a finish or an end:
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To slip from one's control.
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(Intransitive) To complete a shift or a day's work.
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(Informal) To urinate or defecate:
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To travel somewhere, especially on holiday or vacation.
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(Literally) To use coitus interruptus as a method of birth control.
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To move or go quickly or hurriedly:
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(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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(Idiomatic) To leave
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To blow is to expel air in a more forceful manner or air movement.
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To affect with force in a way that suggests tearing apart:
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(Intransitive, of an aircraft or spacecraft) To leave the ground and begin flight; to ascend into the air.
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To let fall; to depress; to yield.
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To end a romantic/sexual relationship with.
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(Intransitive)
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To allow (something) to slacken, to relax (one's attention etc.).
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(Idiomatic) To quit or cease completely, or to promise to quit, as of a bad habit.
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To stop or check the motion, course, or spread of
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(Intransitive, nautical) The general command to stop or cease.
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Check means to test, examine, compare or inspect something to see if it is as it should be.
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The definition of halt is to hesitate, to put a stop to something or to come to a sudden stop.
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To plunge into mire or snow so as not to be able to get on; to set; to fix.
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To bring or come to an end; stop.
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To call for; require
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To act, react, function, or perform in a particular way:
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(Reflexive) To bear (oneself); to behave or conduct.
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To conduct or behave (oneself) in a particular manner:
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To lower in status or character; degrade or humble:
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To behave or conduct (oneself) in a specified way
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Equal in proportion, quantity, size, etc.
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(Colloquial, UK) On equal monetary terms; neither owing or being owed.
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Correctly adjusted, positioned, or arranged; level, even, shipshape, etc.
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To come closer or draw nearer
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To raise:
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To seem to consist or be made of:
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Pertaining to or requiring payment.
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(Idiomatic) To fail to be completed, particularly for lack of interest; to be left out.
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give up in the face of defeat of lacking hope; admit defeat
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(Idiomatic) To add something extra free of charge.
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give up in the face of defeat of lacking hope; admit defeat
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Alternative spelling of forswear.
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give up or retire from a position
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To resign
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To leave (a house, room, etc.) uninhabited or untenanted; give up the occupancy of
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(Law) To pronounce not guilty; to grant a pardon for. [First attested in the mid 16th century.]
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To play the part of; assume the dramatic role of:
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Find another word for quit. In this page you can discover 114 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for quit, like: knock off, lay off, pack it in, leave, depart, relinquish, alleviate, desert, retire, exit and break off.