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Another word for relinquish

a-z
Verb
  1. To give up a possession, claim, or right

      1. To give forth by a natural process, especially by cultivation:
      2. To furnish as return for effort or investment; be productive of:
      3. To give over possession of, as in deference or defeat; surrender:
      1. To give up (a claim or right, for example) voluntarily; relinquish.
      2. To refrain from insisting on or enforcing (a rule, penalty, or requirement, for example); dispense with:
      3. To refrain from engaging in, sometimes temporarily; cancel or postpone:
      1. To relinquish possession or control of (something) to another because of demand or compulsion:
      2. To give up in favor of another, especially voluntarily:
      3. To give up or abandon:
      1. To submit (oneself) passively; accept as inevitable:
      2. To give up (a position, for example), especially by formal notification.
      3. To relinquish (a privilege, right, or claim).
      1. To give up (a title or possession, for example), especially by formal announcement.
      2. To decide or declare that one will no longer adhere to (a belief or position); reject.
      3. To decide or declare that one will no longer engage in (a practice) or use (something):
      1. To submit or present, as for consideration, approval, or payment:
      2. To give or make available; provide:
      3. To give in return or by obligation:
      1. The transfer of a title or deed to another, without warranty as to the extent of ownership on the part of the seller.
      2. To transfer (one's interest in property) without warranty as to the extent of ownership on the part of the seller.
      3. Of or relating to such a title, deed, or transfer without warranty.
      1. (idiomatic) To relinquish control or possession of something to someone.
      2. Alternative spelling of handover.
      1. To decide or declare that one will not or will no longer engage in (an activity or habit, for example):
      2. To decide or declare that one will not or will no longer use or be associated with (something):
      3. To disavow under oath:
      1. To relinquish (an office or function).
      2. To dismiss.
      3. To give up an office or position; resign.
      1. To surrender possession of, especially by treaty.
      2. To yield; grant:
      1. To relinquish (power or responsibility) formally.
      2. To relinquish formally a high office or responsibility.
      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 surrender one's claim to, right to, or interest in; give up entirely:
    See also:

    keep

  2. To cease trying to accomplish or continue

      1. (of an employer) To dismiss (workers) from employment, e.g. at a time of low business volume, often with a severance package.
      2. (of a bookmaker) To place all or part of a bet with another bookmaker in order to reduce risk.
      3. (idiomatic) To cease, quit, stop (doing something).
      1. (idiomatic) To quit or cease completely, or to promise to quit, as of a bad habit.
      1. To close (an opening or hole) by covering, filling in, or plugging up:
      2. To constrict (an opening or orifice):
      3. To obstruct or block passage on (a road, for example).
      1. To transmit (money) in payment.
      2. To refrain from exacting (a tax or penalty, for example); cancel.
      3. To pardon; forgive:
      1. To cease or discontinue:
      2. To resign from or relinquish:
      3. To depart from; leave:
      1. (idiomatic) to omit
      2. (informal) To desist; to cease.
      3. (intransitive)
      1. A term used to describe a transaction between three brokers in which one does not use his/her name. For example, a broker receives a buy order that he or she can’t transact. The broker asks a second broker to handle the order. So the second broker buys the stock from a third broker on behalf of the first broker’s client. The transaction is recorded in the records of the firms and exchange as if the first broker was never involved. A term used to describe a transaction between three brokers in which one does not use his/her name. For example, a broker receives a buy order that he or she can’t transact. The broker asks a second broker to handle the order. So the second broker buys the stock from a third broker on behalf of the first broker’s client. The transaction is recorded in the records of the firms and exchange as if the first broker was never involved.
      1. To stop doing or providing (something); end or abandon:
      2. To cease making or manufacturing:
      3. To cease subscribing to (a publication).
      1. To cease doing something.
      1. To end abruptly, either temporarily or permanently.
      2. To remove a piece from a whole by breaking or snapping
      3. The first shot in a game of snooker or other cue-game
      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 surrender one's claim to, right to, or interest in; give up entirely:
  3. To let (something) go

    See also:

    keep

Another word for relinquish

Verb
      1. A term used to describe a transaction between three brokers in which one does not use his/her name. For example, a broker receives a buy order that he or she can’t transact. The broker asks a second broker to handle the order. So the second broker buys the stock from a third broker on behalf of the first broker’s client. The transaction is recorded in the records of the firms and exchange as if the first broker was never involved. A term used to describe a transaction between three brokers in which one does not use his/her name. For example, a broker receives a buy order that he or she can’t transact. The broker asks a second broker to handle the order. So the second broker buys the stock from a third broker on behalf of the first broker’s client. The transaction is recorded in the records of the firms and exchange as if the first broker was never involved.
      1. To relinquish possession or control of (something) to another because of demand or compulsion:
      2. To give up in favor of another, especially voluntarily:
      3. To give up or abandon:
      1. To give up (a title or possession, for example), especially by formal announcement.
      2. To decide or declare that one will no longer adhere to (a belief or position); reject.
      3. To decide or declare that one will no longer engage in (a practice) or use (something):