Steal synonyms

stēl
Category:
Part of speech:
To continue in (a course or mode of action); not to intermit or fall from; to maintain.
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To steal, especially as part of war, riot or other group violence.
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(Law) The unlawful taking of personal property as an attempt to deprive the legal owner of it permanently.
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To gain possession of something, or to make first claim on something.
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To cheat is defined as to mislead or behave in a dishonest way.
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To practice fraud as a means of obtaining money or property.
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To hijack (an aircraft)
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(Uncountable) The act of plagiarizing: the copying of another person's ideas, text, or other creative work, and presenting it as one's own, especially without permission.
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To stay hidden, ready to spring out, attack, etc.; lie in wait
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To be disposed of by sale:
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Something bought or for sale; a purchase.
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(Intransitive) To habituate to or gain competency at a task.
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(Figuratively, used with "of") To deprive (of).
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To take to oneself in exclusion of others; to claim or use as by an exclusive right.
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To recall or remove a motion from consideration in parliamentary procedure.
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To take control of (something) without permission or authorization and use it for one's own purposes:
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To remove without anyone's noticing.
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To persuade or induce to do something by cajoling or wheedling.
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To go away; depart.
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(Law, business) To steal or misappropriate money that one has been trusted with, especially to steal money from the organisation for which one works.
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To become raised or elevated; go up
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To take (another's property) without permission
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To strike something with great power.
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(American football) To tackle, usually to tackle the offensive quarterback behind the line of scrimmage before he is able to throw a pass.
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(Idiomatic) To wait or delay.
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(Television) To run a television series at the same time daily (at least on Mondays to Fridays), so that it appears as a strip straight across the weekly schedule.
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(--- Sports) To play (a ball) out of turn or in another's territory.
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To make an imitation or copy of (something), usually with the intent to defraud:
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To take (another's property) without permission
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To plagiarize the words, ideas, or work of (another person).
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To cause to be housebroken
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To commit burglary in or upon
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To coerce (into doing something) as by threats
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To defraud of money or property; swindle.
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To make extensive (over)use of, as if by plundering; to use or use up wrongfully.
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To rob of goods by force, especially in time of war; plunder.
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To deprive of something of value by or as by force; rob; plunder
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To search thoroughly; examine every part of in searching
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To place or confine in a crib.
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(Informal) To burglarize or commit burglary
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To be frugal or miserly:
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To rip off is to cheat or steal from someone.
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To do something quickly due to limited time available.
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To take (another's property) without permission
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To append or attach, especially to a larger or more significant thing.
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To get hold of; gain or win:
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(Informal) To hit with a hard, sweeping blow
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To get food, money, etc. by begging or sponging
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(Informal) To swindle; cheat
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To take (another's property) without permission
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To steal something and run
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Borrow means to take over something and use it as one's own.
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To put in legal possession of a particular thing; assign ownership to
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Being or resembling a burglar
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Guilty of or given to larceny.
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Relating to plagiarism.
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That thieves; that steals.
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Of, similar to, or characteristic of a thief; furtive.
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(Law) The act of cancelling part of a claim by deducting a smaller claim which the claimant owes to the defendant.
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The illegal taking of property under one’s care, particularly property to which one has a public trust or fiduciary duty.
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(Dentistry) A removal of a tooth from its socket.
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The wrongful, fraudulent or corrupt use of other's funds in one's care.
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The unauthorized publication, reproduction, or use of a copyrighted or patented work
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(Uncountable) The action of the verb to steal.
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To go away hastily and secretly; run away and hide, esp. in order to escape the law
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To consider abstractly; to contemplate separately or by itself; to consider theoretically; to look at as a general quality. [First attested in the early 17th century.]
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To bargain means to discuss the details in a business transaction regarding selling, buying, or exchanging.
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Money or other valuable consideration (including a gift or favor) given or promised with the intent to corruptly influence the judgment or actions of a person, especially one in a position of trust such as a public official or juror.
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To change from one form or use to another; transform
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To come on gradually and almost unnoticed
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To take (another's property) without permission
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To misuse funds; embezzle.
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To wrest from an unwilling person by physical force, menace, duress, torture, or any undue or illegal exercise of power or ingenuity; to wrench away (from); to tear away; to wring (from); to exact; as, to extort contributions from the vanquished; to extort confessions of guilt; to extort a promise; to extort payment of a debt.
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To withdraw by expression, distillation, or other mechanical or chemical process. Compare abstract (transitive verb).
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To take (another's property) without permission
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To get possession of by unscrupulous methods
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(Slang) To rob or steal
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(Cricket, golf) To play a hook shot.
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The definition of insinuate is cleverly and stealthily moving yourself into a specific role or position.
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To handle dishonestly or illegally
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(Archaic, slang) To filch, steal.
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To steal or filch.
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Pirate is defined as to rob or steal, or to publish or use copyrighted material without permission.
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To put into a pocket
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To take (another's property) without permission
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1867, Report Presented to the Trades Unions Commissioners by the Examiners Appointed to Inquire Into Acts of Intimidation, Outrage, Or Wrong Alleged to Have Been Promoted, Encouraged, Or Connived at by Trades Unions in the Town of Sheffield, Great Britain. Royal Commission on Trades Unions. G.E. Eyre and W. Spottiswoode, 1867. p. 225:
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(Slang) To cheat, trick, exploit, etc.
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To steal merchandise from a store.
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(Chiefly Brit.) To avoid work or responsibility; shirk; malinger
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To move in a quiet furtive manner; sneak:
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(Intransitive) To creep or go stealthily; to come or go while trying to avoid detection, as a person who does not wish to be seen.
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To inform on.
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To take (another's property) without permission
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To communicate, convey, or offer for conveyance:
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To greet, welcome, or be visited by:
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To take a sip or sips of alcoholic liquor:
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Glide is defined as to move easily or flow smoothly.
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(Obs.) To tear or rend as a cat does a mouse
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Prowl is defined as to sneak about or search for prey.
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To move with stealth or caution, like a cat
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(Intransitive) To pass along smoothly or unobservedly; to move gently onward without friction or hindrance.
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To cause to move smoothly and quickly; to slide; to convey gently or secretly.
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(Informal) To pull quickly
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To work as a detective.
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Something pilfered
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The act of theft, the act of stealing.
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(Informal) A thing, an unspecified or unidentified object.
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To take (another's property) without permission
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Any substance or article used as money, as bank notes, checks, etc.
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Plural form of transaction
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To steal, especially in a stealthy way.
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To take (something, especially something of little value) in a furtive manner; snitch.
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(Intransitive): To commit theft.
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Defraud is defined as to use illegal means or deception to trick someone, usually to obtain money.
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(Nautical, of a mast or rigging) To break under sudden pressure of violent wind.
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To cause death.
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To take (another's property) without permission
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To turn (a person or thing) aside from a course, direction, etc. into another; deflect
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To impress is defined as to strongly affect someone or something or to leave a physical mark on something by using pressure.
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To restrain or conceal a person in order to prevent his escape or rescue. See also kidnapping.
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To force or trick (someone) into joining a ship which is lacking a full crew.
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To steal (a child)
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(Something)(idiomatic) To steal or abscond.
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(Intransitive) To protect one's status.
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(Ergative) To move (something) with a soft crackling sound.
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(Slang) To steal or loot, esp. from a defeated enemy in wartime
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(Computing) Any intellectual construct produced through the technique of abstraction.
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An abnormal, persistent impulse or tendency to steal, not prompted by need
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The fraudulent misuse of funds by one to whom they have been entrusted for purposes for which those funds were not intended, especially the misuser’s own benefit.
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Find another word for steal. In this page you can discover 133 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for steal, like: keep, loot, larceny, bag, cheat, swindle, skyjack, plagiarism, lurk, move and buy.