Withdraw synonyms

wĭth-drô', wĭth-
Category:
Part of speech:
(Intransitive) To habituate to or gain competency at a task.
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(Rail transport, intransitive, of points) to move from the normal position to the reverse position
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To withdraw from use or active service:
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Placed or standing apart or alone; in isolation.
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(Idiomatic) To leave
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To affect with force in a way that suggests tearing apart:
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To refuse to accept or support; deny the validity or authority of (a belief, a treaty, etc.)
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To go away; leave:
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Used other than as an idiom: see take,‎ leave.
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To cancel or invalidate by withdrawing or reversing
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Rescind is defined as to cancel or make something void.
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To do away with completely; put an end to; esp., to make (a law, etc.) null and void
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To repeal is defined as to formally withdraw, or to take something back.
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To judicially declare something to be void either from the date of decree or ab initio.
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To annul by an authoritative act; to abolish by the authority of the maker or her or his successor; to repeal; — applied to the repeal of laws, decrees, ordinances, the abolition of customs, etc. [First attested in the early 16th century.]
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The power of one branch of government to prohibit a certain action by another; for example, the chief executive’s right to refuse to sign a legislature-passed bill into law.
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To put an end to, especially with force, to crush, do away with; to prohibit, subdue
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To hold back or prevent by an act of volition:
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To remove from use or circulation
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To prohibit (an action) or forbid the use of (something), especially by official decree:
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To lock or bolt with a bar.
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To prevent from happening
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To draw back:
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To remove from use or circulation
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To make invalid; deprive of legal force
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To annul or put an end to (a court order, indictment, or court proceedings).
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(Law) To annul; to rescind; to discharge or release.
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To remove
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(Idiomatic) To move away.
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(Idiomatic) To maneuver a vehicle from the side of a road onto the lane.
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Used other than as an idiom. To pull in a backwards direction
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To whip or beat with or as with a switch
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To make (something or someone) known by formal announcement or recommendation.
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To remove from use or circulation
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To introduce and put (a law, for example) into force.
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To move back from a position of advancement or become smaller:
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(Accounting) To record amounts in a consolidation statement to remove the effects of inter-company transactions.
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To remove is to take something away, eliminate something or take something off.
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To withdraw formally from membership in, or association with, a group, organization, etc., esp. a political group
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(Intransitive) To become successful, to flourish.
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(Slang, idiomatic) To kill or destroy.
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(Idiomatic) To attract (groups of people).
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To leave; depart
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To slip from one's control.
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(Intransitive) To complete a shift or a day's work.
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(Informal) To urinate or defecate:
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To travel somewhere, especially on holiday or vacation.
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(Intransitive) To depart; to go away from a certain place or state.
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To stop or discontinue doing something
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To move or go quickly or hurriedly:
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(Intransitive, basketball) A foul committed by pushing against an opponent to both accelerate more quickly and push the opponent in the opposite direction.
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(Psychology, intransitive) To undergo dissociation.
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To abstain from; to avoid; to shun.
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To be reminiscent of; seem similar to:
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(Intransitive) To withdraw or repudiate a statement or opinion formerly expressed, especially formally and publicly.
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To be put in motion or to turn according to a prescribed motion. Used of machinery.
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(Slang) To make an appearance; show up:
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To come closer or draw nearer
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Forward is defined as toward the front, or toward something in advance.
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(Intransitive) To gather as a group.
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(Intransitive) To receive something willingly.
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To blow is to expel air in a more forceful manner or air movement.
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(Intransitive, computing) To produce an abstraction, usually by refactoring existing code. Generally used with "out".
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To remove from association or union with something:
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To release (oneself) from an engagement, pledge, or obligation.
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Isolated, protected, hidden away for the sake of maintaining innocence
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Set apart from or prevented from having from contact with others:
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The act or process of disconnecting or detaching; separation.
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The quality or property of being insular.
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The definition of a revocation is a cancellation.
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(Archaic) A sudden, complete, and violent change of feeling; abrupt, strong reaction in sentiment
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The action of being pushed or drawn beneath another object.
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The act or an instance of retracting or revoking:
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To convey or transfer to another, as title, property, or right; to part voluntarily with ownership of.
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(Idiomatic) To take a less aggressive position in a conflict than one previously has or has planned to.
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To call back or order back by a contrary order
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To resign (a position or office)
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To refuse strongly and solemnly to own or acknowledge; to deny responsibility for, approbation of, and the like; to disclaim; to disown.
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To empty or remove (fluid, for example) from a closed space or container.
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To yield or grant to one formerly in possession; cede (something) back.
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(Intransitive) To stop oneself from some action or interference; to abstain. [from 15th c.]
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To let go (a grasp, hold, etc.)
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(Intransitive) To break a promise or commitment; to go back on one's word.
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To restrain is defined as to hold back or keep under control.
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To mark, break, or cut the surface of slightly with something pointed or sharp
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(Intransitive) To cower or flinch.
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(Intransitive) to leave secretively
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To push under or below.
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To throw or send out; to evacuate; to emit; to discharge.
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Now, often, to cause to give up drinking milk from a bottle with a nipple
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To endure or persist:
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(Nautical) To tack; put on the other tack.
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To help or hasten the success or completion of; further
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To grant license to; to permit; to consent to.
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To allow (something) to happen, to give permission for. [from 15th c.]
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To shut off or keep apart, as from company, society, etc.; withdraw from society or into solitude: as, to seclude oneself from the world.
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To undergo sequestration.
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To cause something such as food or drink to pass through the mouth and throat into the stomach.
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To take back or retract (what has been said)
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(Idiomatic, computing) To undo a change.
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(Intransitive) To move in a direction opposite where one is facing, keeping some (most) of your attention on the thing in front being avoided.
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(Informal) To withdraw from a position; back down
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make a retreat from an earlier commitment or activity
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make a retreat from an earlier commitment or activity
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(Idiomatic) To move ahead.
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pull back or move away or backward
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(Archaic) To draw up (a document).
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(Idiomatic) To remove by using a siphon.
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(Intransitive) To communicate with a base etc, by telephone.
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To request someone's return.
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(Idiomatic) To resign, or leave, with one's credibility still intact.
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To close a session or meeting for a time
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To draw into; involve:
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A statement printed or broadcast in a public forum which effects the withdrawal of an earlier assertion, and which concedes that the earlier assertion was in error.
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To put down as a pledge or partial payment
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Find another word for withdraw. In this page you can discover 127 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for withdraw, like: take, reverse, draw back, retire, isolated, shove off, split, repudiate, depart, take-leave and revoke.