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Rob synonyms
rŏb
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To deprive of something valuable, especially by force; rob:
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  1. To deprive of something valuable, especially by force; rob:
  2. To ruin, especially by destroying or removing what is valuable:
  3. To deprive of something of value by or as by force; rob; plunder
(Intransitive): To commit theft.
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  1. (Intransitive): To commit theft.
  2. To commit, or get by, theft
  3. To take (something) by theft or commit theft.
To start growing; root or germinate:
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  1. To start growing; root or germinate:
  2. To carry in one's possession:
  3. To convey by transportation:
To commit burglary in or upon
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  1. To commit burglary in or upon
  2. To commit burglary.
  3. To commit burglary against (someone):
To damage or break the threads of (a screw, for example) or the teeth of (a gear).
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  1. To damage or break the threads of (a screw, for example) or the teeth of (a gear).
  2. To pull or tear (an object) away from (someone)
  3. To take off all clothing; undress
To rob or despoil (a person or place) by force, esp. in warfare
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  1. To rob or despoil (a person or place) by force, esp. in warfare
  2. To rob of goods by force, especially in time of war; pillage:
  3. To take booty; rob.
To engage in plundering or burglary, as during a riot or natural disaster
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  1. To engage in plundering or burglary, as during a riot or natural disaster
  2. To take goods from (a place) by force or without right, especially in time of war or lawlessness; plunder:
  3. To take or carry off as plunder
To take something from by fraud; swindle:
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  1. To take something from by fraud; swindle:
To deprive of or destroy the effect of through error or ignorance
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  1. To deprive of or destroy the effect of through error or ignorance
  2. To foil or escape by tricks or by good luck
  3. (Sports) To position oneself closer to a certain area than is normal or expected:
To engage in swindling others
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  1. To engage in swindling others
  2. To practice fraud as a means of obtaining money or property.
  3. To get money or property from (another) under false pretenses; cheat; defraud
To steal or filch.
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  1. To steal or filch.
  2. To steal (a small amount or item).
(Idiomatic) To rob at gunpoint.
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  1. (Idiomatic) To rob at gunpoint.
  2. (Intransitive) To protect one's status.
  3. To put up by sticking.
To make exaggerated facial expressions, especially for humorous effect:
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  1. To make exaggerated facial expressions, especially for humorous effect:
  2. (Brit., Slang) To study hard and hurriedly, as in preparation for an examination; cram
  3. To threaten or assault (a person) with the intent to rob:
To steal; filch
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  1. To steal; filch
  2. To steal, especially in a stealthy way.
  3. To take the property of another, often in breach of trust; to appropriate wrongfully; to steal.
To steal (usually something small or petty); pilfer
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  1. To steal (usually something small or petty); pilfer
  2. To steal, to illegally take possession of.
To revoke by taking back; rescind:
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  1. To revoke by taking back; rescind:
  2. To become raised or elevated; go up
  3. To take an imprint of (a fingerprint) from a surface
To illegally misappropriate property under one’s care, particularly property to which one has a public trust or fiduciary duty. To illegally misappropriate property under one’s care, particularly property to which one has a public trust or fiduciary duty.
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  1. To illegally misappropriate property under one’s care, particularly property to which one has a public trust or fiduciary duty. To illegally misappropriate property under one’s care, particularly property to which one has a public trust or fiduciary duty.
  2. To steal (money, etc. entrusted to one's care); take by fraud for one's own use
To misuse funds; embezzle.
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  1. To misuse funds; embezzle.
  2. To steal or misuse funds entrusted to one's care; embezzle
To embezzle (funds) or engage in embezzlement.
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  1. To embezzle (funds) or engage in embezzlement.
  2. To steal or misuse (money or property entrusted to one's care, esp. public funds); embezzle
To steal (merchandise) from a store.
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  1. To steal (merchandise) from a store.
  2. (Intransitive) To steal from shops / stores during trading hours.
  3. To steal something from a shop / store during trading hours.
To deprive of money or property by violence; loot
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  1. To deprive of money or property by violence; loot
  2. To rob of goods by force, especially in time of war; plunder.
  3. To engage in plunder; take loot
To put into a sack or sacks
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  1. To put into a sack or sacks
  2. (Football) To tackle (a passer who is attempting a forward pass)
  3. (Slang) To dismiss (a person) from a job; discharge
To burglarize.
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  1. To burglarize.
  2. (Informal) To burglarize or commit burglary
To be an informer; tattle (on)
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  1. To be an informer; tattle (on)
  2. To act as an informer:
  3. To steal (usually something of little value); pilfer
To move (something) with a pinch bar.
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  1. To move (something) with a pinch bar.
  2. To draw a thumb and a finger together on a touchschreen to cause the image to become smaller.
  3. (Slang) To take into custody; arrest.
(Slang, idiomatic) To rob; to stage a heist
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  1. (Slang, idiomatic) To rob; to stage a heist
  2. To bump or strike something in such a way as to tip it
(Slang) To experience periodic rushes after taking an intoxicating drug, especially MDMA.
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  1. (Slang) To experience periodic rushes after taking an intoxicating drug, especially MDMA.
  2. To take part in a bowling game
  3. To take the shape of a ball or cylinder:
To pass (a swipe card) through an electronic reader.
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  1. To pass (a swipe card) through an electronic reader.
  2. To hit with a sweeping motion.
  3. (Informal) To hit with a hard, sweeping blow
To perceive by one of the senses:
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  1. To perceive by one of the senses:
  2. To get hold of; gain or win:
  3. To seize, capture, take, win, steal, etc.
(Idiomatic) To rob at gunpoint.
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  1. (Idiomatic) To rob at gunpoint.
  2. (Intransitive) To protect one's status.
  3. To put up by sticking.
To hold up; rob.
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  1. To hold up; rob.
  2. (Slang) To rob or steal
  3. To steal, rob, or hold up (something).
To keep from possessing or enjoying; deny:
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  1. To keep from possessing or enjoying; deny:
  2. To keep from having, using, or enjoying
  3. To take something away from:
To deprive (another) of the possession or occupancy of something, such as real property.
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  1. To deprive (another) of the possession or occupancy of something, such as real property.
  2. To deprive of the possession of something, esp. land, a house, etc.; oust
  3. To deprive someone of the possession of land, especially by evicting them.
To sell off or otherwise dispose of (a subsidiary company or an investment).
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  1. To sell off or otherwise dispose of (a subsidiary company or an investment).
  2. To strip of clothing, equipment, etc.
  3. To strip, as of clothes.
To dismantle (a firearm, for example) piece by piece.
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  1. To dismantle (a firearm, for example) piece by piece.
  2. To remove the leaves from the stalks of (tobacco, for example).
  3. To cut or tear into strips
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Find another word for rob. In this page you can discover 48 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for rob, like: despoil, thieve, take, burglarize, strip, plunder, loot, deprive of, withhold from, defraud and cheat.