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Reveal synonyms

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To bring into view; uncover
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  1. To bring into view; uncover
  2. To reveal (dental plaque) as by applying a special coloring agent to the teeth
  3. To reveal; make known; esp., to expose (something secret or not generally known)
(Archaic) To proclaim publicly.
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  1. (Archaic) To proclaim publicly.
  2. To make known (something private or secret).
To communicate by speech or writing; express with words:
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  1. To communicate by speech or writing; express with words:
  2. To reveal something that is not supposed to be revealed, especially something that someone has done wrong:
  3. To give a detailed account of; narrate:
To help the enemy of (one's country, cause, etc.); be a traitor to
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  1. To help the enemy of (one's country, cause, etc.); be a traitor to
  2. To give aid or information to an enemy of; commit treason against:
  3. To break faith with; fail to meet the hopes of
To admit or acknowledge something damaging or inconvenient to oneself:
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  1. To admit or acknowledge something damaging or inconvenient to oneself:
  2. To admit a fault or crime; acknowledge one's guilt
  3. To hear confessions
To disclose private matters in confidence:
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  1. To disclose private matters in confidence:
  2. To give as a responsibility or put into another's care:
  3. To tell or talk about as a secret
To make known; tell; reveal
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  1. To make known; tell; reveal
  2. To grant a share of; bestow:
  3. To give a share or portion of
To issue a publication.
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  1. To issue a publication.
  2. To issue a book, newspaper, software, recorded music, etc. in an electronic form, as on a CD-ROM or on the Internet
  3. To issue the written work or works of (a particular author)
To subject (a photographic film, for example) to the action of light.
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  1. To subject (a photographic film, for example) to the action of light.
  2. To lay open (to danger, attack, ridicule, etc.); leave unprotected
  3. To allow to be seen; disclose; reveal; exhibit; display
To acknowledge or declare openly and unashamedly:
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  1. To acknowledge or declare openly and unashamedly:
  2. To acknowledge or claim (oneself) to be
  3. To declare openly or admit frankly
To accept into evidence as relevant and otherwise admissible:
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  1. To accept into evidence as relevant and otherwise admissible:
  2. To grant to be real, valid, or true; acknowledge or concede:
  3. To permit to enter or use; let in
To admit to be true or as stated; confess
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  1. To admit to be true or as stated; confess
  2. (Law) To accept or certify as legally binding:
  3. To report the receipt of (something) to the sender or giver:
  1. To release.
  2. To disclose.
  3. (Of clothing) To enlarge by adjusting one or more seams.
To enter, or escape accidentally from, an object or container
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  1. To enter, or escape accidentally from, an object or container
  2. To allow (secret or confidential information) to become known
  3. To become known little by little, by accident, carelessness, or treachery
To make known or lay open to view, esp. in stages or little by little; reveal, disclose, display, or explain
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  1. To make known or lay open to view, esp. in stages or little by little; reveal, disclose, display, or explain
  2. To open and spread out (something folded); extend.
  3. (Intransitive) To turn out to happen; to develop.
To disclose; reveal.
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  1. To disclose; reveal.
  2. To take off a veil or covering; reveal oneself
  3. (Intransitive) To remove a veil; to reveal one's self.
(Idiomatic) To expose or disclose something that was hidden or unknown.
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  1. (Idiomatic) To expose or disclose something that was hidden or unknown.
(Ecclesiastical) To receive Communion.
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  1. (Ecclesiastical) To receive Communion.
  2. To have a sympathetic or meaningful relationship
  3. To give or exchange information, signals, or messages in any way, as by talk, gestures, or writing
To declare one's candidacy:
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  1. To declare one's candidacy:
  2. To declare publicly; give notice of formally; proclaim
  3. To say or tell
To reveal or make manifest; show:
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  1. To reveal or make manifest; show:
  2. To proclaim one's support, opposition, choice, or opinion:
  3. To say positively or emphatically
To give information
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  1. To give information
  2. (--- Obs.) To give form to
  3. To give knowledge of something to; tell; acquaint with a fact, etc.
(Chiefly Brit.) To give notice of; announce; make known
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  1. (Chiefly Brit.) To give notice of; announce; make known
  2. To give notice to; inform; announce to
  3. To give (someone) notice of (something).
To produce, speak, or express audibly (speech sounds, syllables, words, thoughts, etc.)
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  1. To produce, speak, or express audibly (speech sounds, syllables, words, thoughts, etc.)
  2. To speak or publish.
  3. V. To use a forged check or instrument; to put it into circulation, as opposed to just creating the forged document.
To inform someone of something first, usually used when it will be difficult to tell the person.
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  1. To inform someone of something first, usually used when it will be difficult to tell the person.
To reveal what one feels, knows, etc.
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  1. To reveal what one feels, knows, etc.
  2. To reveal one's thoughts or feelings.
  3. To give vent to (feelings, secrets, etc.); tell; reveal
To transmit a message or signal via radio waves or electronic means
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  1. To transmit a message or signal via radio waves or electronic means
  2. To appear as speaker, presenter or performer in a broadcast program
  3. To make known over a wide area:
To yield or surrender (something owned or disputed, such as land):
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  1. To yield or surrender (something owned or disputed, such as land):
  2. To acknowledge, often reluctantly, as being true, just, or proper; admit:
  3. (--- Sports) To allow (a goal or point, for example) to be scored by the opposing team or player.
To offer reasons for or a cause of; justify:
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  1. To offer reasons for or a cause of; justify:
  2. To make something plain or comprehensible:
  3. To give an explanation
To make a solemn promise. See also oath.
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  1. To make a solemn promise. See also oath.
  2. To assert that one will give true testimony equivalent to that which would be given while under oath.
  3. To say positively; declare firmly; assert to be true
To write or provide an account or summation of for publication or broadcast:
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  1. To write or provide an account or summation of for publication or broadcast:
  2. To relate or tell, especially from personal experience:
  3. To give an account of, often at regular intervals; give information about (something seen, done, etc.); recount
To share or divide something equally
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  1. To share or divide something equally
  2. To talk about personal experiences or feelings with others.
  3. To allow someone to use or enjoy something that one possesses:
To reveal (secret matters), especially through indiscreet or unreserved talk.
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  1. To reveal (secret matters), especially through indiscreet or unreserved talk.
  2. To give away (a secret) in idle chatter
  3. (Intransitive) To tell tales; to gossip without reserve or discretion.
To utter or pronounce words:
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  1. To utter or pronounce words:
  2. To speak or know how to speak (a language or a language variety):
  3. To speak about or discuss (something) or give expression to (something):
(Informal) To disclose (something previously unknown); divulge:
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  1. (Informal) To disclose (something previously unknown); divulge:
  2. (Obs.) To kill
  3. (Informal) To let (something secret) become known; divulge
(Idiomatic, intransitive) To reveal a secret; to disclose.
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  1. (Idiomatic, intransitive) To reveal a secret; to disclose.
(Idiomatic) To reveal one's true intentions, beliefs, feelings, or other previously concealed facts about one's situation; to speak frankly.
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  1. (Idiomatic) To reveal one's true intentions, beliefs, feelings, or other previously concealed facts about one's situation; to speak frankly.
(Idiomatic) To divulge a secret, as by accident or mistake.
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(Idiomatic) To reveal how one really is, as opposed to how one has been portrayed or after having been deceptively and deliberately misleading.
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  1. (Idiomatic) To reveal how one really is, as opposed to how one has been portrayed or after having been deceptively and deliberately misleading.
To demonstrate by reasoning or procedure:
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  1. To demonstrate by reasoning or procedure:
  2. (Slang) To make an appearance; show up:
  3. To enter (animals, flowers, etc.) in a competitive show
To present for others to see:
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  1. To present for others to see:
  2. To present or expose to view; show; display
  3. To show outwardly; display:
To take off a veil or covering; reveal oneself
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  1. To take off a veil or covering; reveal oneself
  2. To reveal oneself.
  3. (Intransitive) To remove a veil; to reveal one's self.
To help the enemy of (one's country, cause, etc.); be a traitor to
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  1. To help the enemy of (one's country, cause, etc.); be a traitor to
  2. To give aid or information to an enemy of; commit treason against:
  3. To break faith with; fail to meet the hopes of
To reveal (secret matters), especially through indiscreet or unreserved talk.
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  1. To reveal (secret matters), especially through indiscreet or unreserved talk.
  2. To give away (a secret) in idle chatter
  3. (Intransitive) To tell tales; to gossip without reserve or discretion.
(Archaic) To proclaim publicly.
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  1. (Archaic) To proclaim publicly.
  2. To make known (something private or secret).
To make known (something discreditable).
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  1. To make known (something discreditable).
  2. To lay open (to danger, attack, ridicule, etc.); leave unprotected
  3. To allow to be seen; disclose; reveal; exhibit; display
  1. To release.
  2. (Of clothing) To enlarge by adjusting one or more seams.
  3. To disclose.
To give a detailed account of; narrate:
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  1. To give a detailed account of; narrate:
  2. To communicate by speech or writing; express with words:
  3. To reveal something that is not supposed to be revealed, especially something that someone has done wrong:
To remove a cover or coverings
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  1. To remove a cover or coverings
  2. To make known; disclose; reveal
  3. To remove the hat from, as in respect or reverence.
To reveal oneself.
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  1. To reveal oneself.
  2. (Intransitive) To remove a veil; to reveal one's self.
  3. To take off a veil or covering; reveal oneself
(Informal) To disclose (something previously unknown); divulge:
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  1. (Informal) To disclose (something previously unknown); divulge:
  2. (Informal) To let (something secret) become known; divulge
  3. (Obs.) To kill
To notice or learn, especially by making an effort:
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  1. To notice or learn, especially by making an effort:
  2. To learn something about:
  3. To be the first to find out, see, or know about
To make bare; uncover or reveal:
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  1. To make bare; uncover or reveal:
  2. To expose:
  3. 1898, J. Meade Falkner, Moonfleet Chapter 5
To bring into view; uncover
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  1. To bring into view; uncover
  2. To reveal (dental plaque) as by applying a special coloring agent to the teeth
  3. To reveal; make known; esp., to expose (something secret or not generally known)
To be or give evidence of; manifest or reveal:
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  1. To be or give evidence of; manifest or reveal:
  2. To show (images or information) on a screen.
  3. To exhibit ostentatiously; show off:
To subject or allow to be subjected to an action, influence, or condition:
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  1. To subject or allow to be subjected to an action, influence, or condition:
  2. To allow to be seen; disclose; reveal; exhibit; display
  3. To subject (a photographic film, for example) to the action of light.
To demonstrate by reasoning or procedure:
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  1. To demonstrate by reasoning or procedure:
  2. (Slang) To make an appearance; show up:
  3. To enter (animals, flowers, etc.) in a competitive show
To strip of or as of clothes; uncover; divest
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  1. To strip of or as of clothes; uncover; divest
  2. To remove the clothing or cover from; strip.
To lay bare or open by removing a covering
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  1. To lay bare or open by removing a covering
  2. To remove a cover or coverings
  3. To remove the hat from, as in respect or reverence.
To take off a mask or disguise
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  1. To take off a mask or disguise
  2. (Intransitive) To remove one's mask.
  3. To appear in true character
To take off a veil or covering; reveal oneself
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  1. To take off a veil or covering; reveal oneself
  2. To reveal oneself.
  3. (Intransitive) To remove a veil; to reveal one's self.
To learn something about:
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  1. To learn something about:
  2. To notice or learn, especially by making an effort:
  3. To be the first nonnative person to find, come to, or see (a continent, river, etc.)
To show the use of (an article) to a prospective buyer:
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  1. To show the use of (an article) to a prospective buyer:
  2. To show military power or preparedness
  3. To show to be true by reasoning or adducing evidence; prove:
To be or give evidence of; manifest or reveal:
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  1. To be or give evidence of; manifest or reveal:
  2. To show (images or information) on a screen.
  3. To exhibit ostentatiously; show off:
To bear witness to; attest
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  1. To bear witness to; attest
  2. To make evident; indicate; show
  3. To indicate clearly; exemplify or prove:
(Obs.) To overcome
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  1. (Obs.) To overcome
  2. To show plainly; indicate; make manifest; esp., to show that one has (a specified quality, feeling, etc.)
  3. To show or demonstrate clearly; manifest:
To give evidence of; reveal
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  1. To give evidence of; reveal
  2. To present or expose to view; show; display
  3. To show outwardly; display:
To become manifest; be revealed:
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  1. To become manifest; be revealed:
  2. To prove; be evidence of
  3. To show or demonstrate plainly; reveal:
To state emphatically or authoritatively; affirm:
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  1. To state emphatically or authoritatively; affirm:
  2. To announce officially and publicly; declare:
  3. To show to be
To cause or allow to be seen; display:
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  1. To cause or allow to be seen; display:
  2. To demonstrate by reasoning or procedure:
  3. To enter (animals, flowers, etc.) in a competitive show

Synonym Study

  • Betray implies either faithlessness in divulging something betrayed by an informer or inadvertence in revealing something a blush that betrayed his embarrassment
  • Tell may also imply a breach of confidence kiss and tell, but more commonly suggests the making known of necessary or requested information tell me what to do
  • Divulge suggests that what has been disclosed should properly have been kept secret or private do not divulge the contents of this letter
  • Disclose suggests a laying open, as to inspection, of what has previously been concealed she refuses to disclose her intentions
  • Reveal implies a making known of something hidden or secret, as if by drawing back a veil to reveal one's identity
Find another word for reveal. In this page you can discover 102 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for reveal, like: tell-all, disclose, divulge, tell, betray, betray a confidence, confess, confide, impart, publish and expose.