Visual Synonyms
 

Synonyms and Antonyms of u.k.

Save this image.
u.k.

synonym (synonym of u.k.)

  • (noun.location)
    a monarchy in northwestern Europe occupying most of the British Isles; divided into England and Scotland and Wales and Northern Ireland; `Great Britai more.. (noun.location)
     

hyponym (.... IS A KIND OF u.k. relation)

  • a monarchy in northwestern Europe occupying most of the British Isles; divided into England and Scotland and Wales and Northern Ireland; `Great Britain' is often used loosely to refer to the United Kingdom (noun.location)
    a slang term for Great Britain used by British troops serving abroad (noun.location)
     

instance hypernym (u.k. IS A KIND OF .... relation (represent specific [usually real-world] instances of something))

  • (noun.location)
    a country with a king as head of state (noun.location)
     

part holonym (PART OF relation)

  • (noun.location)
    a division of the United Kingdom (noun.location)
     
  • (noun.location)
    a division of the United Kingdom located on the northern part of the island of Ireland (noun.location)
     
  • (noun.location)
    one of the four countries that make up the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland; located on the northern part of the island of Great B more.. (noun.location)
     
  • (noun.location)
    one of the four countries that make up the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland; during Roman times the region was known as Cambria (noun.location)
     

part meronym (HAS PART relation)

  • (noun.location)
    Great Britain and Ireland and adjacent islands in the north Atlantic (noun.location)
     

member meronym (HAS MEMBER relation)

derivation (.... is derived from u.k.)

domain member region (.... is domain member of u.k. region)

  • (noun.act)
    the immediate rebroadcast of some action (especially sports action) that has been recorded on videotape (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a highway that encircles an urban area so that traffic does not have to pass through the center (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    instrument panel on an automobile or airplane containing dials and controls (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a wheeled vehicle that runs on rails and is propelled by electricity (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.food)
    a young onion before the bulb has enlarged; eaten in salads (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a man who is effeminate in his manner and fussy in the way he dresses (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.possession)
    a bank account against which the depositor can draw checks that are payable on demand (noun.possession)
     
  • (noun.act)
    something badly botched or muddled (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    a conspicuous mistake whose effects seem to reverberate (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    finding a way to take money back from people that they were given in another way (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    a selection or decision purely at random (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    a secret move (to avoid paying debts) (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    temporary dismissal of a student from a university (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    a walk around a territory (a parish or manor or forest etc.) in order to officially assert and record its boundaries (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    a section along the route of a bus for which the fare is the same (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    a sport in which people ride across country on ponies (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    a form of football played with an oval ball (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    a game resembling handball; played on a court with a front wall and two side walls (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    a table game in which short cues are used to knock balls into holes that are guarded by wooden pegs; penalties are incurred if the pegs are knocked ov more.. (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    a lottery in which tickets are drawn from a revolving drum (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    a simple board game in which players move counters according to the throw of dice (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    a game in which coins or discs are slid by hand across a board toward a mark (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    vulgar expression for a bout of heavy drinking (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    a boisterous practical joke (especially by college students) (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    a British solo dance performed by sailors (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    an abbreviation of pantomime (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    an easy task (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    the job of a head of a government department (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    the position of headmaster or headmistress (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    cost accounting (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    (formerly in Britain) an examination taken by 11 and 12 year old students to select suitable candidates for grammar school (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    British slang for a swindle (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    a compulsory annual test of older motor vehicles for safety and exhaust fumes (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    (during World War II in Britain) watching for fires started by bombs that dropped from the sky (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    (British informal) cuddle and kiss (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    a nap (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    British slang for a look (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    drill on a barracks square (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    a review that refreshes your memory (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    a quick look around (originally military slang) (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    a long stay in bed in the morning (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    the control of traffic by a policeman stationed at an intersection (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    benefits paid to bring incomes up to minimum levels established by law (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    an outdoor sale at which people sell things from the trunk of their car (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    keeping watch over examination candidates to prevent cheating (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    (informal British usage) aggravation or aggression (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    a fistfight (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    a form of protest by workers in which they deliberately slow down in order to cause problem from their employers (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.act)
    the prolonged bombardment of British cities by the German Luftwaffe during World War II and the aerial combat that accompanied it (noun.act)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a major or main route (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    any of the seats occupied by backbenchers in the House of Commons (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a heating element in an electric fire (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a licensed bookmaker's shop that is not at the race track (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a plastic bag used to line a trash or garbage bin (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    British term for the luggage compartment in a car (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a place where bottles can be deposited for recycling (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    informal British term for a cafe (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    one of the two sides of a motorway where traffic travels in one direction only usually in two or three lanes (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a road on which you are not allowed to stop (unless you have a breakdown) (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a framework of bars or logs for children to climb on (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a sitting room (usually at school or university) (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    office used by the accountants of a business (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a small farm worked by a crofter (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    any of the seats in the House of Commons used by members who do not vote regularly with either the government or the Opposition (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    an excavation; usually a quarry or mine (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a small third seat in the back of an old-fashioned two-seater (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a large metal pot (12 gallon camp kettle) for cooking; used in military camps (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a knob used to release the catch when opening a door (often called `doorhandle' in Great Britain) (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    an elastic adhesive bandage for covering cuts or wounds (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a small colored light used for decoration (especially at Christmas) (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a food turner with a broad blade used for turning or serving fish or other food that is cooked in a frying pan (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    an old shabby movie theater (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    the platform in the cab of a locomotive on which the engineer stands to operate the controls (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a public house that is not controlled by a brewery and so is free to sell different brands of beer and ale (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    any of the front seats in the House of Commons that are reserved for ministers or former ministers (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a coin-operated gambling machine that produces random combinations of symbols (usually pictures of different fruits) on rotating dials; certain combin more.. (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    colloquial terms for an umbrella (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a parsonage (especially one provided for the holder of a benefice) (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a greengrocer's grocery store (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    military quarters of midshipmen and junior officers on a British warship (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    an effigy of Guy Fawkes that is burned on a bonfire on Guy Fawkes Day (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a sleeveless tunic worn by English girls as part of a school uniform (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a decorative hinged clip that girls and women put in their hair to hold it in place (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a university dormitory (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a paved strip beside a motorway (for stopping in emergencies) (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a highway (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a farm that supplies the needs of a large estate of establishment (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    socks and stockings and tights collectively (the British include underwear) (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a huge supermarket (usually built on the outskirts of a town) (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    the merchandise that is sold in an ironmonger's shop (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a government office in a town where information about available jobs is displayed and where unemployment benefits are administered (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a recreational facility including a swimming pool for water sports (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    life assurance office (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    small house at the entrance to the grounds of a country mansion; usually occupied by a gatekeeper or gardener (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a square plate bearing the letter L that is attached to both ends of a car to indicate that the driver is a learner (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a storeroom in a house where odds and ends can be stored (especially furniture) (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a waterproof raincoat made of rubberized fabric (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a safe for storing meat (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    street lined with buildings that were originally private stables but have been remodeled as dwellings (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a van (typically powered by electricity) with an open side that is used to deliver milk to houses (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a minicar used as a taxicab (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a car that is even smaller than a subcompact car (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    any of certain cathedrals and large churches; originally connected to a monastery (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    modern convenience; the appliances and conveniences characteristic of a modern house (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    the side of a vehicle nearest the kerb (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    (British slang) a prison (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a loose protective coverall or smock worn over ordinary clothing for dirty work (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    general term for an ancient and prestigious and privileged university (especially Oxford University or Cambridge University) (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a police cruiser (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a small pan or cup (usually of tin) (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a large moving van (especially one used for moving furniture) (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a kind of heavy jacket (`windcheater' is a British term) (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a type of lift having a chain of open compartments that move continually in an endless loop so that (agile) passengers can step on or off at each floo more.. (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    an acronym for pedestrian light control; a pedestrian crossing with traffic lights that are controlled by pedestrians (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a red pillar-shaped letter box (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a box for a child's toys and personal things (especially at a boarding school) (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a light gym shoe with a rubber sole and a canvas top (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a hole into which a plug fits (especially a hole where water drains away) (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a wall socket (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    tavern consisting of a building with a bar and public rooms; often provides light meals (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a roadside cafe especially for lorry drivers (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a small light basket used as a measure for fruits (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a bicycle that must be pedaled (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    car window consisting of a small pivoted glass vent in the door of a car (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a racetrack for automobile races (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    (British informal) a provincial British university of relatively recent founding; distinguished from Oxford University and Cambridge University (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a rowboat (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a small room (in large old British houses) next to the kitchen; where kitchen utensils are cleaned and kept and other rough household jobs are done (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    small pruning shears with a spring that holds the handles open and a single blade that closes against a flat surface (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    farm devoted to raising sheep (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    another name for a station wagon (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a crash helmet (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a paved surface on which cars can be made to skid so that drivers can practice controlling them (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a railway car at the end of the train; it can be detached without stopping the train (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a bowl into which the dregs of teacups and coffee cups are emptied at the table (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    seating in the forward part of the main level of a theater (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a mansion that is (or formerly was) occupied by an aristocratic family (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a lightweight British submachine gun (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a burglarproof and fireproof room in which valuables are kept (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a room where a doctor or dentist can be consulted (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a loudspeaker (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a restaurant where tea and light meals are available (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a house that is part of a terrace (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a hat (Cockney rhyming slang: `tit for tat' rhymes with `hat') (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a waterproof bag for holding bathrooms items (soap and toothpaste etc.) when you are travelling (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a box for storing eatables (especially at boarding school) (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a candy store in Great Britain (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a carpet pad of thick felt (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    (Great Britain) a closed railroad car that carries baggage or freight (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a grass border along a road (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    detached or semidetached suburban house (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    (British) British term for video display (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a basin for washing the hands (`wash-hand basin' is a British expression) (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    sailing barge used especially in East Anglia (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a plain or twilled fabric of wool and cotton used especially for warm shirts or skirts and pajamas (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    cotton flannelette with a nap on both sides (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a booby prize consisting of a spoon made of wood (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a poorhouse where able-bodied poor are compelled to labor (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.attribute)
    an absolute certainty (noun.attribute)
     
  • (noun.attribute)
    unpleasant nastiness; used especially of nasty weather (noun.attribute)
     
  • (noun.body)
    a man's testicles (from Cockney rhyming slang: cobbler's awl rhymes with ball) (noun.body)
     
  • (noun.body)
    informal term for the nose (noun.body)
     
  • (noun.body)
    the human face (`kisser' and `smiler' and `mug' are informal terms for `face' and `phiz' is British) (noun.body)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    an informal British expression for head or mind (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    common sense (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    (a dated Briticism) a serious difficulty with which one is suddenly faced (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    something outstandingly difficult (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    an unpleasant smell (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    (Briticism) a clever or amusing scheme or trick (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    (England) the political policy of Margaret Thatcher (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    socialism to be established by gradual reforms within the law (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.communication)
    press that engages in sensational journalism (especially concerning the private lives of public figures) (noun.communication)
     
  • (noun.communication)
    a system for distributing radio or tv programs (noun.communication)
     
  • (noun.communication)
    the royal charter of political rights given to rebellious English barons by King John in 1215 (noun.communication)
     
  • (noun.communication)
    a charter granted by the sovereign (especially in Great Britain) (noun.communication)
     
  • (noun.communication)
    a diploma given for vocational training that prepares the student for a career in a particular area; good students may progress to a course leading to more.. (noun.communication)
     
  • (noun.communication)
    a list issued by examiners that categorizes students according to the class of honours they achieved in their degree examinations (noun.communication)
     
  • (noun.communication)
    a roster of names showing the order in which people should perform certain duties (noun.communication)
     
  • (noun.communication)
    (British) solicitation of money usually for a benevolent purpose (noun.communication)
     
  • (noun.communication)
    a gift voucher that can be exchanged for books costing up to an amount given on the voucher (noun.communication)
     
  • (noun.communication)
    an order for goods to be exported or imported (noun.communication)
     
  • (noun.communication)
    (British) a magazine that is printed in color and circulated with a newspaper (especially on weekends) (noun.communication)
     
  • (noun.communication)
    reading materials (documents, written information) that you must read and deal with but that you think are extremely boring (noun.communication)
     
  • (noun.communication)
    an incomprehensible talk (noun.communication)
     
  • (noun.communication)
    informal term for information (noun.communication)
     
  • (noun.communication)
    the code of rules governing the use of public roads (noun.communication)
     
  • (noun.communication)
    (a British degree) a bachelor's degree in medicine (noun.communication)
     
  • (noun.communication)
    a university degree with honors (noun.communication)
     
  • (noun.communication)
    an honours degree of the highest class (noun.communication)
     
  • (noun.communication)
    a first-class honours degree in two subjects (noun.communication)
     
  • (noun.communication)
    a canvas cone hoisted to warn of high winds (noun.communication)
     
  • (noun.communication)
    system of signalling by hand signs used by bookmakers at racetracks (noun.communication)
     
  • (noun.communication)
    something worn on the shoulder of a military uniform as an emblem of a division etc. (noun.communication)
     
  • (noun.communication)
    traditional jazz as revived in the 1950s (noun.communication)
     
  • (noun.communication)
    a style of popular music in the 1950s; based on American folk music and played on guitars and improvised percussion instruments (noun.communication)
     
  • (noun.communication)
    a verbal dispute; a wrangling argument (noun.communication)
     
  • (noun.communication)
    a preliminary report of government proposals that is published in order to stimulate discussion (noun.communication)
     
  • (noun.communication)
    (United Kingdom) a written statement of the grounds of complaint made to court of law asking for the grievance to be redressed (noun.communication)
     
  • (noun.event)
    a crash involving a car or plane (noun.event)
     
  • (noun.event)
    (Briticism) a grand formal party on an important occasion (noun.event)
     
  • (noun.event)
    a happy party (noun.event)
     
  • (noun.event)
    a progressive whist party (noun.event)
     
  • (noun.event)
    a public ceremony on Maundy Thursday when the monarch distributes Maundy money (noun.event)
     
  • (noun.event)
    a high-speed motorcycle race on a public road (noun.event)
     
  • (noun.event)
    a regular occasion on which a number of horse races are held on the same track (noun.event)
     
  • (noun.food)
    eatables (especially sweets) (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    flour that does not contain a raising agent (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    flour made by grinding the entire wheat berry including the bran; (`whole meal flour' is British usage) (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    nautical term for tinned meat (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    substantial early evening meal including tea (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    a light midafternoon meal of tea and sandwiches or cakes (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    a large satisfying meal (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    a meal consisting of a sandwich of bread and cheese and a salad (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    a stew of meat and potatoes cooked in a tightly covered pot (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    very finely granulated sugar that was formerly sprinkled from a castor (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    (British) the dessert course of a meal (`pud' is used informally) (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    a trifle soaked in wine and decorated with almonds and candied fruit (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    a pudding made with strained split peas mixed with egg (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    pudding made of suet pastry spread with jam or fruit and rolled up and baked or steamed (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    a sweet or savory pudding made with suet and steamed or boiled (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    a suet pudding containing currants (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    a pastry cup with a filling of fruit or custard and no top crust (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    a flat round cake of sweetened pastry filled with dried fruit (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    a rich fruitcake (usually covered with icing and marzipan) and eaten at Christmas (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    a fruitcake (sometimes covered with almond paste) eaten at mid-Lent or Easter or Christmas (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    flat semisweet cookie or biscuit usually served with tea (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    any of various small flat sweet cakes (`biscuit' is the British term) (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    a cake consisting of two layers of sponge cake with a jelly filling in between (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    a conserve with a thick consistency; made with lemons and butter and eggs and sugar (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    a small thin sausage (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    another name for Bologna sausage (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    (British informal) pork sausage (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    a ready-cooked and highly seasoned pork sausage (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    a sandwich (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    sweetened porridge made of tapioca or flour or oatmeal cooked quickly in milk or water (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    a large red plum served as dessert (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    any market fish--edible saltwater fish or shellfish--except herring (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    any of several coarse fishes (such as dogfish or wolffish) when used as food (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    a concentrated feed for cattle; processed in the form of blocks or cakes (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    a creamy salad dressing resembling mayonnaise (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    thick cream made from scalded milk (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    a pale cane syrup (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    leftover cabbage fried with cooked potatoes and sometimes meat (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    a dish of minced meat topped with mashed potatoes (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    a dish of rice and hard-boiled eggs and cooked flaked fish (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    English term for a dry sharp-tasting ale with strong flavor of hops (usually on draft) (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    an amber colored ale brewed with pale malts; similar to bitter but drier and lighter (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    a cheap wine of inferior quality (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    any of several white wines from the Rhine River valley in Germany (`hock' is British usage) (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    a drink taken at sundown (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    strong cider (as made in western England) (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    a cup of tea (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.group)
    a lump of slimy stuff (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    a hard-line extremist Islamic group in Great Britain who support bin Laden and other terrorist groups (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    an organization concerned to preserve historic monuments and buildings and places of historical interest or natural beauty; founded in 1895 and suppor more.. (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    a government police department dealing with political security (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    a board of the British government that administers and collects major direct taxes (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    the official cartography agency of the British government (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    a major social class or order of persons regarded collectively as part of the body politic of the country (especially in the United Kingdom) and forme more.. (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    the clergy in France and the heads of the church in Britain (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    the nobility in France and the peerage in Britain (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    the common people (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    the segment of the public that is easily influenced by mass media (chiefly British) (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    a company that is organized to give its owners limited liability (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    a group of people who save money in a common fund for a specific purpose (usually distributed at Christmas) (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    a band of musicians who play skiffle (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    (Britain) a celebratory reunion feast or entertainment held a college (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    an annual dinner party given by an employer for the employees (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    a political party in Great Britain; formerly the Liberal Party; advocates reforms and improvement of the conditions of working people (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    formerly a school that charged tuition fees and also received government grants in return for admitting certain non-paying students who were nominated more.. (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    a school providing training for a special field or profession (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    a British university that is open to people without formal academic qualifications and where teaching is by correspondence or broadcasting or summer s more.. (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    an advisory council to a ruler (especially to the British Crown) (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    (chiefly Brit) a council representing employer and employees of a plant or business to discuss working conditions etc; also: a committee representing more.. (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    a legislative assembly in certain countries (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    a commission with jurisdiction over fisheries and navigation in a port or river (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    a parliamentary committee appointed for some special purpose (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    the United Kingdom's central unit for the tasking and coordination and funding of intelligence and security agencies (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    a specialist regiment of the British army that is trained in commando techniques of warfare and used in clandestine operations (especially against ter more.. (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    the government agency in the United Kingdom that is responsible for internal security and counterintelligence overseas (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    the government agency in the United Kingdom that is responsible for internal security and counterintelligence on British territory (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    the department in charge of the navy (as in Great Britain) (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    the elected governing body of a county (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    the senior ministers of the British government (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    a group of senior members of the political party that is out of power; these members would probably assume corresponding positions as ministers in the more.. (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    an embassy of one British Commonwealth country to another (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    private independent secondary school in Great Britain supported by endowment and tuition (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    a row of houses built in a similar style and having common dividing walls (or the street on which they face) (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    a copse that shelters game (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    a raucous gathering (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    an administrative unit of local government (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.location)
    a tract of level wasteland; uncultivated land with sandy soil and scrubby vegetation (noun.location)
     
  • (noun.location)
    monotonous urban sprawl of standardized buildings (noun.location)
     
  • (noun.location)
    (United Kingdom) a region created by territorial division for the purpose of local government (noun.location)
     
  • (noun.location)
    the town or city that is the seat of government for a shire (noun.location)
     
  • (noun.location)
    a residential area where the houses were all planned and built at the same time (noun.location)
     
  • (noun.location)
    a wealthy residential suburb (noun.location)
     
  • (noun.location)
    a former administrative district of England; equivalent to a county (noun.location)
     
  • (noun.location)
    an area that is dangerous or impossible to enter or to which entry is forbidden (noun.location)
     
  • (noun.location)
    a vendor's position (especially on the sidewalk) (noun.location)
     
  • (noun.location)
    a planned urban community created in a rural or undeveloped area and designed to be self-sufficient with its own housing and education and commerce an more.. (noun.location)
     
  • (noun.location)
    a subsidiary port built in deeper water than the original port (but usually farther from the center of trade) (noun.location)
     
  • (noun.location)
    an area of open or forested country (noun.location)
     
  • (noun.location)
    an island comprising England and Scotland and Wales (noun.location)
     
  • (noun.location)
    the English counties surrounding London into which Greater London has expanded (noun.location)
     
  • (noun.object)
    an open river valley (in a hilly area) (noun.object)
     
  • (noun.object)
    a small pond of standing water (noun.object)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a person of Anglo-Saxon (especially British) descent whose native tongue is English and whose culture is strongly influenced by English culture as in more.. (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a member of the House of Commons who is not a party leader (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a minor parish official who serves a ceremonial function (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a stupid person who is easy to take advantage of (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    (British slang) a scientist or technician engaged in military research (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    the honorary or titular head of a university (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    the head of the police force in a county (or similar area) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    an intellectual who is ostentatiously and irritatingly knowledgeable (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a maker of counterfeit coins (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    any elderly pompous reactionary ultranationalistic person (after the cartoon character created by Sir David Low) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a uniformed doorman (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a police officer of the lowest rank (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    the member of a group whose duty it is to convene meetings (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a member of the House of Commons who does not vote regularly with either the government or the Opposition (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a title of respect for a member of the English gentry ranking just below a knight; placed after the name (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    (during World War II in Britain) someone whose duty was to watch for fires caused by bombs dropped from the air (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a member of the House of Commons who is a minister in the government or who holds an official position in an opposition party (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a person who sells fruit (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a grocer who sells fresh fruits and vegetables (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    (British slang) boss (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a person hired to help in another's home (especially one employed by a local authority to help the infirm with domestic work) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a lively and ineffectual upper-class young man (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a private detective (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    an advanced student or graduate in medicine gaining supervised practical experience (`houseman' is a British term) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    someone who watches examination candidates to prevent cheating (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    formerly a high judicial officer (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    someone who drives slowly along the curb seeking sex from prostitutes or other women (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a woman of the peerage in Britain (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a person who administers a landed estate (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a retail dealer in yard goods (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a woman hired to help children cross a road safely near a school (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    the highest officer of the Crown who is head of the judiciary and who presides in the House of Lords (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    informal term for a friend of the same sex (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a dealer in textiles (especially silks) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a British teenager or young adult in the 1960s; noted for their clothes consciousness and opposition to the rockers (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    formerly an itinerant peddler of muffins (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    your grandmother (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    an informer or spy working for the police (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    someone who reads out broadcast news bulletin (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    the person who holds an office (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    someone who sells men's clothes (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a person who is employed to look after the affairs of businesses that are affected by legislation of the British Parliament (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a person who has the right to be considered legally a British citizen (by virtue of the birth of a parent or grandparent) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a nobleman (duke or marquis or earl or viscount or baron) who is a member of the British peerage (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a peer who is entitled to sit in the House of Lords (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a disparaging term for an appointee (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a policeman stationed at an intersection to direct traffic (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a vendor of pork and products made from pork (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a worker in an inn or public house who serves customers and does various chores (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    teacher at a university or college (especially at Cambridge or Oxford) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    the keeper of a public house (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    the host or chairman of a radio or tv quiz show or panel game (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    an enlisted soldier who serves in the ranks of the armed forces (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a person who pays local rates (especially a householder) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a barrister or solicitor who serves as part-time judge in towns or boroughs (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a member of the military police in Britain (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    someone who works for a company that moves furniture (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    the official in each electorate who holds the election and returns the results (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a teenager or young adult in the 1960s who wore leather jackets and rode motorcycles (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a young peddler of sand; used now only to express great happiness in `happy as a sandboy' (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a shirker (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    someone who examines votes at an election (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a clerk in a betting shop who calculates the winnings (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a title used before the name of knight or baronet (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a student in the sixth form (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a female domestic servant who does all kinds of menial work (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a dealer in cheap ready-made clothing (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a person owning or renting a smallholding (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    an informal British term for a youth or man (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a person without employment who makes money by various dubious schemes; goes about smartly dressed and having a good time (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a child (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    an English country landowner (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    (United Kingdom) a paid magistrate (appointed by the Home Secretary) dealing with police cases (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    one who deals only with brokers or other jobbers (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    someone who breaks up stone (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    an officer ranking next below a lieutenant (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a woman advocate of women's right to vote (especially a militant advocate in the United Kingdom at the beginning of the 20th century) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a police informer who implicates many people (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    the most important person in an organization (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    one who sells goods on the installment plan (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a reckless and impetuous person (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a tough youth of 1950's and 1960's wearing Edwardian style clothes (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    an advocate of Thatcherism (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    someone who buys tickets to an event in order to resell them at a profit (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    townsman unacquainted with country life especially a slick and flashy male city dweller (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    someone who assesses the monetary worth of possessions (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    an innkeeper (especially British) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a silly and inept person; someone who is regarded as stupid (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    (offensive British slang) term used by the British to refer to people of color from Africa or Asia (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a student enrolled in (or graduated from) Winchester College (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.phenomenon)
    a secondary or incidental effect (noun.phenomenon)
     
  • (noun.phenomenon)
    a radio wave with a wavelength between 100 and 1000 meters (a frequency between 300 kilohertz and 3000 kilohertz) (noun.phenomenon)
     
  • (noun.plant)
    a plant suitable for growing in a flowerpot (especially indoors) (noun.plant)
     
  • (noun.possession)
    property that provides tax income for local governments (noun.possession)
     
  • (noun.possession)
    a piece of land under 50 acres that is sold or let to someone for cultivation (noun.possession)
     
  • (noun.possession)
    land that belongs to the Crown (noun.possession)
     
  • (noun.possession)
    a rebate on rent given by a local government authority (noun.possession)
     
  • (noun.possession)
    very low or nominal rent (noun.possession)
     
  • (noun.possession)
    installment plan (noun.possession)
     
  • (noun.possession)
    money paid (by the government) to someone who is too ill to work (noun.possession)
     
  • (noun.possession)
    a present given at Christmas for services during the year (noun.possession)
     
  • (noun.possession)
    a tax levied on households by local authorities; based on the estimated value of the property and the number of people living in it (noun.possession)
     
  • (noun.possession)
    a local tax on property (usually used in the plural) (noun.possession)
     
  • (noun.possession)
    a local tax for the relief of the poor (noun.possession)
     
  • (noun.possession)
    the interest rate set by the Bank of England for lending to other banks (noun.possession)
     
  • (noun.possession)
    a fee (in addition to that marked on the brief) paid to counsel in a case that lasts more than one day (noun.possession)
     
  • (noun.possession)
    rate per quarter for water from a public supply (noun.possession)
     
  • (noun.possession)
    a British term for some kinds of insurance (noun.possession)
     
  • (noun.possession)
    an account at a post office that can be used in similar ways to an account at a bank (noun.possession)
     
  • (noun.possession)
    a check given by the British government to someone who is unemployed; it can be cashed either at a bank or at the post office (noun.possession)
     
  • (noun.possession)
    a decimal coin worth ten pennies (noun.possession)
     
  • (noun.possession)
    former cupronickel coin of the United Kingdom equal to three pennies (noun.possession)
     
  • (noun.possession)
    a small coin of the United Kingdom worth six pennies; not minted since 1970 (noun.possession)
     
  • (noun.possession)
    specially minted silver coins that are distributed by the British sovereign on Maundy Thursday (noun.possession)
     
  • (noun.possession)
    short for dividend; especially one paid by a cooperative society (noun.possession)
     
  • (noun.possession)
    the accumulated and undivided profits of a corporation after provision has been made for dividends and reserves (noun.possession)
     
  • (noun.possession)
    a government bond that bears no interest or capital gains but enters the holder into lotteries (noun.possession)
     
  • (noun.possession)
    a sum of money voted by British Parliament each year for the expenses of the British royal family (noun.possession)
     
  • (noun.quantity)
    a unit of capacity for grain equal to 80 bushels (noun.quantity)
     
  • (noun.quantity)
    a quarter of a hundredweight (28 pounds) (noun.quantity)
     
  • (noun.quantity)
    a unit of length equal to one twelfth of a foot (noun.quantity)
     
  • (noun.quantity)
    a linear measure of 16.5 feet (noun.quantity)
     
  • (noun.quantity)
    a unit of weight for wool equal to about 28 pounds (noun.quantity)
     
  • (noun.quantity)
    an avoirdupois unit used to measure the weight of a human body; equal to 14 pounds (noun.quantity)
     
  • (noun.quantity)
    little or nothing at all (noun.quantity)
     
  • (noun.quantity)
    a billion (noun.quantity)
     
  • (noun.quantity)
    the number that is represented as a one followed by 12 zeros; in the United Kingdom the usage followed in the United States is frequently seen (noun.quantity)
     
  • (noun.quantity)
    the number that is represented as a one followed by 18 zeros (noun.quantity)
     
  • (noun.quantity)
    the number that is represented as a one followed by 24 zeros (noun.quantity)
     
  • (noun.quantity)
    an amount needed to restore something to its former level (noun.quantity)
     
  • (noun.state)
    a situation in which an increase in income results in a loss of benefits so that you are no better off (noun.state)
     
  • (noun.state)
    a painful muscle spasm especially in the neck or back (`rick' and `wrick' are British) (noun.state)
     
  • (noun.state)
    a poor job; a mess (noun.state)
     
  • (noun.state)
    an informal British abbreviation of approval (noun.state)
     
  • (noun.state)
    bad luck (noun.state)
     
  • (noun.state)
    (British informal) an airless smoky smelly atmosphere (noun.state)
     
  • (noun.state)
    the state of being liable to assessment or taxation (noun.state)
     
  • (noun.substance)
    coal gas manufactured for domestic and industrial use (noun.substance)
     
  • (noun.substance)
    diesel oil used in cars and lorries with diesel engines; from d(iesel) e(ngine) r(oad) v(ehicle) (noun.substance)
     
  • (noun.substance)
    hardened clay (noun.substance)
     
  • (noun.substance)
    methylated spirit used in the practice of medicine (especially for cleansing the skin before injections or before surgery) (noun.substance)
     
  • (noun.time)
    a short vacation about halfway through a school term (noun.time)
     
  • (noun.time)
    informal term for vacation (noun.time)
     
  • (noun.time)
    anniversary of the discovery of the Gunpowder Plot (noun.time)
     
  • (noun.time)
    day for the celebration of the discovery of the Gunpowder Plot (noun.time)
     
  • (noun.time)
    a date stamped on perishable produce indicating the date by which it should be sold (noun.time)
     
  • (noun.time)
    a Christian holy day; one of four specified days when certain payments are due (noun.time)
     
  • (noun.time)
    an evening when members of a club or college can bring their friends as guests (noun.time)
     
  • (noun.time)
    a week at British universities during which side-shows and processions of floats are organized to raise money for charities (noun.time)
     
  • (noun.time)
    a day on which university students hold a rag (noun.time)
     
  • (noun.time)
    first weekday after Christmas (noun.time)
     
  • (noun.time)
    the Sunday nearest to November 11 when those who died in World War I and World War II are commemorated (noun.time)
     
  • (noun.time)
    an annual day in the schools when speeches are made and prizes are distributed (noun.time)
     
  • (noun.time)
    as long ago as anyone can remember (noun.time)
     
  • (noun.time)
    sleep (noun.time)
     
  • (noun.time)
    a period during a parliamentary session when members of British Parliament may ask questions of the ministers (noun.time)
     
  • (verb.motion)
    shake or vibrate rapidly and intensively (verb.motion)
     
  • (verb.social)
    British military language: avoid work (verb.social)
     
  • (adj.all)
    (British informal) summarized or abridged (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    (British informal) not to be deceived or hoodwinked (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    cunning and sly (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    (British informal) pretty and neat (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    (informal British) sexually attractive (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    not characteristic of the upper classes especially in language use (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    (chiefly British) of or appropriate to the upper classes especially in language use (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    (British informal) stark naked (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    (British informal) cross-eyed (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    lively and brisk (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    the usual or familiar type (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    (British informal) very chic (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    (British informal) sore or lame (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    used of a radio receiver that is adaptable to all voltages (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    (British informal) malodorous (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    severe; punishingly bad (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    (British informal) ill-tempered or annoyed (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    humorless and disapproving (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    somewhat hungry (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    (British informal) faulty (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    (British informal) trivial (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    (British informal) enormous (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    of a gilt-edged security; having more than 15 years to run before redemption (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    of a gilt-edged security; having less than 5 years to run before redemption (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    of or involving food to be taken and eaten off the premises (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    of or relating to British universities founded in the late 19th century or the 20th century (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    very unpleasant or offensive (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    postpaid (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    free of charge (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    having been paved (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    very pleased (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    (British informal) upstart (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    snobbish; pretentiously superior (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    of the elder of two boys with the same family name (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    of the younger of two boys with the same family name (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    denoting a quantity consisting of one million million items or units in Great Britain (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    one quintillion in Great Britain (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    stubbornly obstructive and unwilling to cooperate (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    obstreperous (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    first-rate (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    excellent or splendid (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    excellent; best possible (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    (British informal) very poor in quality (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    utterly astounded (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    (British informal expletive) surprised (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    (British colloquial) not inclined to conversation (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    cheap and showy (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    liable to payment of locally assessed property taxes (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    not subject to locally assessed property taxes (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    very tired (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    (British informal) exhausted or worn out (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    inferior and worthless (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    inferior (especially of a country's leadership) (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    (British informal) poorly ventilated (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    worn from age or heavy use and no longer able to operate (of cars or machines or people) (adj.all)
     

domain member usage (.... is used in u.k. domain)

  • (noun.artifact)
    a cooking utensil consisting of a flat rectangular metal sheet used for baking cookies or biscuits (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    street crossing where pedestrians have right of way; often marked in some way (especially with diagonal stripes) (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a plaything consisting of a pile of sand or a box filled with sand for children to play in (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a disposable absorbent pad (trade name Kotex); worn to absorb menstrual flow (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a building from which signals are sent to control the movements of railway trains (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.artifact)
    a crocheted or knitted garment covering the upper part of the body (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    the topic that a person, committee, or piece of research is expected to deal with or has authority to deal with (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.food)
    an oil from peanuts; used in cooking and making soap (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    edible seeds or roots or stems or leaves or bulbs or tubers or nonsweet fruits of any of numerous herbaceous plant (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.food)
    strips of potato fried in deep fat (noun.food)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a person who is voluntarily absent from home or country (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    the mother of your father or mother (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a salesperson in a store (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.time)
    an indefinitely short time (noun.time)
     
  • (adj.all)
    appreciably or disagreeably cold (adj.all)
     
synonym hyponym instance hypernym part holonym part meronym member meronym derivation britain great britain uk united kingdom united kingdom of great britain and northern ireland blighty kingdom england northern ireland scotland cambria cymru wales british isles common market ec eec eu nato north atlantic treaty organization britannic

Link to this page



Latest Searches

u.k., stupidity, christology, unreverberant, retrieve, eadweard muybridge, nabalus serpentarius, mace, o'flaherty, environment, oak-leaved goosefoot, up-and-coming, dermatosis, fable, escapade, tbit, dextrorotary, cross-classification, joseph stalin, po,