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take in, adopt
v. take into one's family; "They adopted two children from Nicaragua"
sweep up, adopt, embrace, espouse
v. take up the cause, ideology, practice, method, of someone and use it as one's own; "She embraced Catholicism"; "They adopted the Jewish faith"
adopt, dramatise, dramatize
v. put into dramatic form; "adopt a book for a screenplay"
take up, take over, borrow, adopt
v. take up and practice as one's own
espouse, follow, adopt
v. choose and follow; as of theories, ideas, policies, strategies or plans; "She followed the feminist movement"; "The candidate espouses Republican ideals"
take over, take on, adopt, assume
v. take on titles, offices, duties, responsibilities; "When will the new President assume office?"
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take in, adopt
v. take into one's family; "They adopted two children from Nicaragua"
swallow
v. believe or accept without questioning or challenge; "Am I supposed to swallow that story?"
bank, rely, swear, trust
v. have confidence or faith in; "We can trust in God"; "Rely on your friends"; "bank on your good education"; "I swear by my grandmother's recipes"
defend, champion
v. protect or fight for as a champion
realise, realize
v. expand or complete (a part in a piece of baroque music) by supplying the harmonies indicated in the figured bass
perform
v. give a performance (of something); "Horowitz is performing at Carnegie Hall tonight"; "We performed a popular Gilbert and Sullivan opera"
act, pretend, dissemble
v. behave unnaturally or affectedly; "She's just acting"
appear
v. appear as a character on stage or appear in a play, etc.; "Gielgud appears briefly in this movie"; "She appeared in `Hamlet' on the London stage"
act out, reenact, enact
v. act out; represent or perform as if in a play; "She reenacted what had happened earlier that day"
imitate
v. make a reproduction or copy of
espouse, follow, adopt
v. choose and follow; as of theories, ideas, policies, strategies or plans; "She followed the feminist movement"; "The candidate espouses Republican ideals"
prefer
v. give preference to one creditor over another
prefer
v. give preference to one creditor over another
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reject
v. refuse to accept or acknowledge; "I reject the idea of starting a war"; "The journal rejected the student's paper"
repudiate
v. reject as untrue, unfounded, or unjust; "She repudiated the accusations"
turn down, pass up, decline, reject, refuse
v. refuse to accept; "He refused my offer of hospitality"
adopt
Parts Of Speech
  • Nouns
    0
  • Verbs
    20
  • Adverbs
    0
  • Adjectives
    0
Relationships
  • Fuzzynyms
    25
  • Synonyms
    0
  • Antonyms
    7