Will synonyms and antonyms

wĭl

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The definition of choice is the act of making a selection or the person or thing which is selected.
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The thing desired or longed for
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Testament for the disposition of property
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A gift of personal property (usually other than money) by means of a will. Also, any personal property given by means of a will. See also devise and legacy.
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The relaxation of a law in a particular case; permission to do something forbidden, or to omit doing something enjoined; specifically, in the Roman Catholic Church, exemption from some ecclesiastical law or obligation to God which a man has incurred of his own free will (oaths, vows, etc.).
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Lack of importance, meaning, or worth
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Alienation of affection; displeasure; anger.
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Doubt is defined as an uncertain opinion or a lack of confidence.
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The inability to decide on a course of action, especially if two or more possibilities exist.
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Persisting in error or fault; stubbornly contrary
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Having made and left a legally valid will
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Done intentionally, not by accident
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Said or done on purpose; deliberate:
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The quality of being willful; obstinacy
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The act of bestowing
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Conscious power
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The state of being found or proved guilty:
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Plural form of instruction
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Opposed; contradictory; inconsistent.
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Judgment, opinion, or view.
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To nominate (someone) for membership, office, etc.
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The quality of being resolute; firmness of purpose
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A putting in order or being put in order; arrangement
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To furnish with money or its equivalent, as a permanent fund for support; to make pecuniary provision for; to settle an income upon; especially, to furnish with dower; as, to endow a wife; to endow a public institution.
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The strength of will to carry out one's decisions, wishes, or plans.
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(Archaic) To please.
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The act or fact of intending; determination to do a specified thing or act in a specified manner
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The quality of being discreet, or careful about what one does and says; prudence
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The state or quality of being decided.
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The prescribed form or customary procedure, as in a meeting or court of law:
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A particular disposition or bent of mind; bias; tendency
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To transfer (sovereignty) by abdication or will.
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Testament for the disposition of property
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Request means to ask for something.
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To exert one's will
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To exert one's will
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To be resolute or firm in a demand or course:
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(Dated) To put a direction or address upon; to mark with the name and residence of the person to whom anything is sent.
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(Law) To prohibit or restrain by a judicial order or decree; to put an injunction on.
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To wish
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An indication of futurity
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An indication of futurity
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To foresee is defined as to anticipate something, predict something or realize something before it occurs.
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(Comput.) A request entered by means of a keyboard, mouse, etc. to have a particular function performed
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(Plural only) Instructions, particularly as to how to reach a destination
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Money or property given to another by will.
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The right of a creditor to priority of payment.
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A firm decision to do something:
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A slight or weak wish or inclination:
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To wish or long for; want:
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The definition of devise is to plan or create by thinking through.
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To train by instruction and practice, as in following rules or developing self-control:
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To imagine or suppose:
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The definition of leave is to depart, or to let something alone, or to bequeath.
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Present participle of long.
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Ordain is defined as to give someone religious authority, or to order or decree.
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(Intransitive, dated) To take pleasure; to seek or pursue pleasure.
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(Archaic) To put before someone else in rank, office, etc.; promote; advance
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(Archaic) To be able to.
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To be inclined or desirous; wish:
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Neglect is defined as to ignore or fail to care for someone or something or fail to do something.
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(Intransitive) To be tolerated as a substitute for something else, to "do".
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To remain in a state or condition; stay:
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To be the person who gets (something sent or transmitted):
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Firmness of character or action; determination:
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The state or quality of being decisive.
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The subject of discourse; the point at issue.
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(Uncountable) The state of being purposeful.
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Fixed purpose or intention; firm determination
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(Physics, of a metal) Resistance to fracture when stressed
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Fondness; affection
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To decide or prefer
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In some states, to give a gift of any type of property by means of a will.
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(Rare or obsolete) The execution of a will.
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A certain indefinite number; certain ones (of)
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(Hurling) The usual means of restarting play after a foul is committed, where the non-offending team restarts from where the foul was committed.
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To offer in good faith; pledge:
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(Informal, Dial.) To take legal action (against)
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Something that serves as tangible proof or evidence:
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(Often followed by for or after) A strong, restless desire, longing, or mental inclination.
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The act or an instance of insisting
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(Law) The judicial decision in a litigated cause rendered by a court of equity.
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The right of a people to decide upon its own political status or form of government, without outside influence
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Alternative spelling of willpower.
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To ask forcefully for information.
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To give permission for (something); sanction:
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Used to give a conditional or potential "softening" to the present; might, might wish. [from 9th c.]
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To think, speak, or write about a matter in advance.
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(Idiomatic) To anticipate, expect, or wait for, especially with a feeling of approval or pleasure. Be excited or eager to.
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To wait on, serve or attend.
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Indecision in speech or action.
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(Law) Relating to a decision made by a court or legislature that lacks a grounding in law or fact:
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Command
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To apply; devote
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(Obsolete) To encourage. [15th-17th c.]
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(Informal) To show determination or courage (especially in the combination guts out).
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(Slang, vulgar) To ejaculate.
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The state or characteristic of being resolute; determination or resolution.
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If it is your desire or pleasure; if you please. Used in polite requests:
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A persistent, often melancholy desire; a longing:
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Synonym Study

  • Volition stresses the exercise of the will in making a choice or decision he came of his own volition
  • Will , the more inclusive term here, basically denotes the power of choice and deliberate action or the intention resulting from the exercise of this power freedom of the will, the will to succeed
Find another word for will. In this page you can discover 121 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for will, like: strong, choice, wish, last wishes, bequest, dispensation, indifference, distaste, doubt, indecision and perverse.