Shake synonyms

shāk
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(Medicine) A bodily response to early hypothermia .
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Tremble means to shake involuntarily, often out of fear or because you are cold.
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To move back and forth or up and down; rise and fall; undulate, as waves
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A beat; throb; vibration
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To affect with or become affected by irregular and involuntary muscular contractions.
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An organized effort by supporters of a common goal:
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To break up the quiet or serenity of; agitate (what is quiet or still)
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(Dated) To make hot and rosy, as with drinking.
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Jerk is defined as to pull, push or throw in a sharp sudden motion.
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To move or dislodge with a sudden, hard blow; strike heavily or jarringly:
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To bump or push, as in a crowd; elbow or shove roughly
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To be disposed of by sale:
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To shake or tremble, as from instability or shock.
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(Intransitive) to use the voice in a trembling manner, as in speaking or singing.
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To tremble, as from cold or strong emotion.
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(Informal) To scare, startle, unsettle, or unnerve.
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(Intransitive) To change one's residence; to move.
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To thrill or excite, especially with rock music
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(Intransitive) To shake nervously, as if from fear.
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To cause to make a quick involuntary movement or start.
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To move or pass (an implement) through a liquid in order to mix or cool the contents:
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To cause to lose courage or firmness of purpose:
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To bring into disorder or disarray
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To tip or overturn (something).
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To fill with horror or dismay; shock
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A beverage made of milk, flavoring, and ice cream, shaken or whipped until foamy.
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To waver is to sway back and forth, show doubt, or to become uncertain in your opinion or planned course of action.
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To feel dizzy; have a sensation of spinning or whirling
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To be on the point of failure or collapse
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(Ergative) To (cause something to) tremble or quiver.
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To tremble or quaver:
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To cause to reel or totter.
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The definition of agitate is to move something around in a forceful or violent movement.
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Flourish is defined as to grow well, to succeed, to make big wave-like movements.
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(Idiomatic) to trigger movement, to get going
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A comical or humorous person; joker; wit
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(Intransitive) To shake tremulously
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To hang down as a flap
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To fly by a quick light flapping of the wings.
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(Intransitive) To reel, sway, or move from side to side; to move with a wagging motion; to waddle.
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To swing or move from side to side or to and fro
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To move or wave (a weapon, tool, bat, etc.) with a sweeping motion; flourish; brandish
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To jolt; to shake, especially by rough riding or by driving over obstructions.
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To move suddenly; spring; jump
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To knock or strike sharply.
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A disturbance, oscillation, or vibration, either of a medium and moving through that medium (such as water and sound waves), or of some quantity with different values at different points in space, moving through space (such as electromagnetic waves or a quantum mechanical wave described by the wave function).
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(Computer graphics) To render an approximation of (an image, etc.) by using dot patterns in similar colours to those that are unavailable on the system.
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To be unsteady; totter
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To salute a person or an occasion with a toast:
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To escape the memory or understanding of:
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Free means to release or let go.
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Hustle is defined as to move quickly or push, or to get something by wrongful or illegal ways.
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(Intransitive) To shake, rattle, or wiggle.
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To push slightly; to move or shake with a push or jerk, as to gain the attention of; to jolt.
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To jog or run while juggling.
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To move or go impatiently, angrily, or disdainfully, as with a toss of the head
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To shake or quiver excessively and rapidly or involuntarily; to tremble.
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Shakespeare
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To cause to move back and forth rapidly:
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(Intransitive) To become weaker.
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To restore the confidence of
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(Intransitive) To become calm.
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Placate is defined as to soothe someone who is angry or upset by making concessions.
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(Intransitive) To utter a succession of chirps.
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To stir, beat, or shake (milk or cream) in a churn
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To upset the order of; disarrange; disrupt
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To move, shift, or force from the usual place or position:
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To move from one place to another; to redistribute.
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(Intransitive) Of a check or financial transaction, to go through as payment; to be processed so that the money is transferred.
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To free of a burden or trouble:
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To free from something bothersome or encumbering; relieve.
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To relieve of a burden; free from a hindrance or annoyance
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Release is defined as to set free or to relieve.
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To free from pain, anxiety, or distress:
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To free, clear, relieve, or disencumber, as of something undesirable
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To dissociate oneself from (an allegation or rumour).
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(Idiomatic) To introduce errors or inaccuracies; to skew.
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To free from or relieve of a burden or trouble:
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Evade is defined as to be deceitful to get around or escape from.
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To cause (somebody) to be unable to follow or trace one any longer.
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(Intransitive) To lose one's traction on a slippery surface; to slide due to a lack of friction.
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To impair or destroy the composure of.
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To disturb; interrupt
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To put into a state of disorder.
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Make (someone) worried or anxious
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To draw (the mind, attention, etc.) away in another direction; divert
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Flurry is defined as to be moved in a quick way.
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To disturb or confuse; make uneasy or anxious:
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To beat a ruffle on (a drum).
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To overcome with consternation; unnerve; dismay
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Daunt is defined as to intimidate someone.
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To cause to lose enthusiasm or resolution; disillusion or discourage:
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To cause to feel extreme apprehension or unease; to cause to experience horror.
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To surprise and disturb greatly:
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A habitual spasmodic muscular movement or contraction, usually of the face or extremities.
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(Farriery) A stick with a hole in one end through which passes a loop, which can be drawn tightly over the upper lip or an ear of a horse and twisted to keep the animal quiet during minor surgery.
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The San Andreas Fault is a fault line discovered in 1895 that stretches about one thousand and three hundred kilometers through California in the United States, and through Baja California in Mexico.
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(Chiefly US) An earthquake.
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A state of nervous restlessness or agitation.
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An unsteady condition in which there are many small, rapid movements
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An instance of propelling oneself upwards.
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A feeling of great unease or extreme nervousness.
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Alternative form of heebie-jeebies.
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The jitters.
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Plural form of willy
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To petition again.
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To manage, tend, or have charge of:
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To try; endeavor:
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To be afraid:
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A clasping of each other's hand as in greeting or farewell
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A thick beverage consisting of milk and ice cream mixed together, often with fruit, chocolate, or other flavoring.
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An area, as a beach, covered with this
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To rattle or shiver.
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To rouse to action or increased activity; excite:
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stir the feelings, emotions, or peace of
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(Physiol.) To produce or increase the response of (an organism, organ, tissue, etc.) to a proper stimulus
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To shake rapidly or spasmodically; vibrate conspicuously:
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get rid of
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To wave or flourish (something, often a weapon) in a menacing, defiant, or excited way.
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To refrain from using, engaging in, or partaking of:
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To rattle or vibrate
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To cause to have a concussion
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Find another word for shake. In this page you can discover 129 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for shake, like: shiver, tremble, fluctuate, pulsation, convulse, movement, disturb, fluster, jerk, jolt and jostle.