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Tem 5 letras ( l e a v e )         3 vogais ( e a e )         2 consoantes ( l v )         Palavra ao contrário evael

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - PRONUNCIATION
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English - Pronunciation

* (UK, US) IPA(key): /liːv/ * Rhymes: -iːv

  • (UK, US) IPA(key): /liːv/
  • Rhymes: -iːv

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 1
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English - Etymology 1

From Middle English _leven_, from Old English _lǣfan_ (“to leave”), from Proto-Germanic _*laibijaną_ (“to let stay, leave”), causative of Proto-Germanic _*lībaną_ (“to stay, remain”), from Proto-Indo-European _*leyp-_ (“to stick, fat”). Cognate with Old Frisian _lēva_ (“to leave”), Old Saxon _lēvian_, Old High German _leiban_ (“to leave”), Old Norse _leifa_ (“leave over”) (whence Icelandic _leifa_), _lifna_ (“to be left”) (whence Danish _levne_). More at lave, belive. VERB LEAVE (_third-person singular simple present_ LEAVES, _present participle_ LEAVING, _simple past and past participle_ LEFT) * (heading, transitive) _To have a consequence or remnant._ * To cause or allow (something) to remain as available; to refrain from taking (something) away; to stop short of consuming or otherwise depleting (something) entirely. _I LEFT my car at home and took a bus to work.  The ants did not LEAVE so much as a crumb of bread.  There's not much food LEFT. We'd better go to the shops._ * To cause, to result in. _The lightning LEFT her dazzled for several minutes.  Infantile paralysis LEFT him lame for the rest of his life._ * (transitive) To put; to place; to deposit; to deliver, with a sense of withdrawing oneself. _LEAVE your hat in the hall.  We should LEAVE the legal matters to lawyers.  I LEFT my sewing and went to the window to watch the falling snow._ * Bible, Matthew v. 24 LEAVE there thy gift before the altar and go thy way. * William Shakespeare (1564-1616) The foot / That LEAVES the print of blood where'er it walks. * (heading) _To depart; to separate from._ * To let be or do without interference. _I LEFT him to his reflections.  I LEAVE my hearers to judge._ * (transitive) To depart from; to end one's connection or affiliation with. _I LEFT the country and I LEFT my wife._ * (transitive) To end one's membership in (a group); to terminate one's affiliation with (an organization); to stop participating in (a project). _I LEFT the band._ * (intransitive) To depart; to go away from a certain place or state. _I think you'd better LEAVE._ * (heading) _To transfer something._ * (transitive) To transfer possession of after death. _When my father died, he LEFT me the house._ * (transitive) To give (something) to someone; to deliver (something) to a repository; to deposit. _I'll LEAVE the car in the station so you can pick it up there._ * (transitive) To transfer responsibility or attention of (something) (to someone); to stop being concerned with. _Can't we just LEAVE this to the experts?_ * (intransitive, obsolete) To remain (behind); to stay. * 1485, Thomas Malory, _Le Morte Darthur_, Book XVIII, chapter xj: And whanne sire launcelot sawe them fare soo / he gat a spere in his hand / and there encountred with hym al attones syr bors sir Ector and sire Lyonel / and alle they thre smote hym atte ones with their speres / […] / and by mysfortune sir bors smote syre launcelot thurgh the shelde in to the syde / and the spere brake / and the hede LEFTE stylle in his syde * 1915, Emerson Hough, _The Purchase Price_, chapterII: Carried somehow, somewhither, for some reason, on these surging floods, were these travelers, […]. Even such a boat as the _Mount Vernon_ offered a total deck space so cramped as to LEAVE secrecy or privacy well out of the question, even had the motley and democratic assemblage of passengers been disposed to accord either. * (transitive, archaic) To stop, desist from; to "leave off" (+ noun / gerund). * 1526, William Tyndale, trans. _Bible_, Luke V: When he had LEEFT speakynge, he sayde vnto Simon: Cary vs into the depe, and lett slippe thy nette to make a draught. * Alexander Pope (1688-1744) Now

From Middle English leven, from Old English lǣfan (to leave), from Proto-Germanic *laibijaną (to let stay, leave), causative of Proto-Germanic *lībaną (to stay, remain), from Proto-Indo-European *leyp- (to stick, fat). Cognate with Old Frisian lēva (to leave), Old Saxon lēvian, Old High German leiban (to leave), Old Norse leifa (leave over) (whence Icelandic leifa), lifna (to be left) (whence Danish levne). More at lave, belive.

Verb

leave (third-person singular simple present leaves, present participle leaving, simple past and past participle left)

  1. (heading, transitive) To have a consequence or remnant.
    1. To cause or allow (something) to remain as available; to refrain from taking (something) away; to stop short of consuming or otherwise depleting (something) entirely.
      I left my car at home and took a bus to work.  The ants did not leave so much as a crumb of bread.There's not much food left. We'd better go to the shops.
    2. To cause, to result in.
      The lightning left her dazzled for several minutes.  Infantile paralysis left him lame for the rest of his life.
    3. (transitive) To put; to place; to deposit; to deliver, with a sense of withdrawing oneself.
      Leave your hat in the hall.  We should leave the legal matters to lawyers.I left my sewing and went to the window to watch the falling snow.
  2. (heading) To depart; to separate from.
    1. To let be or do without interference.
      I left him to his reflections.  I leave my hearers to judge.
    2. (transitive) To depart from; to end one's connection or affiliation with.
      I left the country and I left my wife.
    3. (transitive) To end one's membership in (a group); to terminate one's affiliation with (an organization); to stop participating in (a project).
      I left the band.
    4. (intransitive) To depart; to go away from a certain place or state.
      I think you'd better leave.
  3. (heading) To transfer something.
    1. (transitive) To transfer possession of after death.
      When my father died, he left me the house.
    2. (transitive) To give (something) to someone; to deliver (something) to a repository; to deposit.
      I'll leave the car in the station so you can pick it up there.
    3. (transitive) To transfer responsibility or attention of (something) (to someone); to stop being concerned with.
      Can't we just leave this to the experts?
  4. (intransitive, obsolete) To remain (behind); to stay.
  5. (transitive, archaic) To stop, desist from; to "leave off" (+ noun / gerund).

English - Etymology 2

From Middle English _leve_, from Old English _lēaf_ (“permission, privilege”), from Proto-Germanic _*laubō_, _*laubą_ (“permission, privilege, favour, worth”), from Proto-Indo-European _*leubʰ-_ (“to love, hold dear”). Cognate with obsolete German _Laube_ (“permission”), Swedish _lov_ (“permission”), Icelandic _leyfi_ (“permission”). Related to Dutch _verlof_, German _Erlaubnis_. See also love. NOUN LEAVE (_uncountable_) * Permission to be absent; time away from one's work. _I've been given three weeks' LEAVE by my boss._ * ​(dated or law) Permission. _Might I beg LEAVE to accompany you?_ _The applicant now seeks LEAVE to appeal and, if leave be granted, to appeal against these sentences._ * (dated) Farewell, departure. _I took my LEAVE of the gentleman without a backward glance._ DERIVED TERMS TRANSLATIONS

From Middle English leve, from Old English lēaf (permission, privilege), from Proto-Germanic *laubō, *laubą (permission, privilege, favour, worth), from Proto-Indo-European *leubʰ- (to love, hold dear). Cognate with obsolete German Laube (permission), Swedish lov (permission), Icelandic leyfi (permission). Related to Dutch verlof, German Erlaubnis. See also love.

Noun

leave (uncountable)

  1. Permission to be absent; time away from one's work.
    I've been given three weeks' leave by my boss.
  2. (dated or law) Permission.
    Might I beg leave to accompany you?
    The applicant now seeks leave to appeal and, if leave be granted, to appeal against these sentences.
  3. (dated) Farewell, departure.
    I took my leave of the gentleman without a backward glance.
Derived terms
Translations

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 3
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English - Etymology 3

From Middle English _leven_, from Old English _līefan_ (“to allow, grant, concede; believe, trust, confide in”), from Proto-Germanic _*laubijaną_ (“to allow, praise”), from Proto-Indo-European _*leubʰ-_ (“to love, hold dear”). Cognate with German _lauben_ (“to allow, believe”), Icelandic _leyfa_ (“to allow”). VERB LEAVE (_third-person singular simple present_ LEAVES, _present participle_ LEAVING, _simple past and past participle_ LEAVED) * (transitive) To give leave to; allow; permit; let; grant.

From Middle English leven, from Old English līefan (to allow, grant, concede; believe, trust, confide in), from Proto-Germanic *laubijaną (to allow, praise), from Proto-Indo-European *leubʰ- (to love, hold dear). Cognate with German lauben (to allow, believe), Icelandic leyfa (to allow).

Verb

leave (third-person singular simple present leaves, present participle leaving, simple past and past participle leaved)

  1. (transitive) To give leave to; allow; permit; let; grant.

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 4
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English - Etymology 4

From Middle English _leven_, from _lef_ (“leaf”). More at leaf. VERB LEAVE (_third-person singular simple present_ LEAVES, _present participle_ LEAVING, _simple past and past participle_ LEFT) * (intransitive, rare) To produce leaves or foliage. * 1868, Edward Fitzgerald, _The Rubáiyát of Omar Khayyám_, 2nd edition: Each Morn a thousand Roses brings, you say: Yes, but where LEAVES the Rose of Yesterday? SYNONYMS * leaf _(verb)_

From Middle English leven, from lef (leaf). More at leaf.

Verb

leave (third-person singular simple present leaves, present participle leaving, simple past and past participle left)

  1. (intransitive, rare) To produce leaves or foliage.
Synonyms

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 5
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English - Etymology 5

See _levy_. VERB LEAVE (_third-person singular simple present_ LEAVES, _present participle_ LEAVING, _simple past and past participle_ LEAVED) * (obsolete) To raise; to levy. * Spenser An army strong she LEAVED.

See levy.

Verb

leave (third-person singular simple present leaves, present participle leaving, simple past and past participle leaved)

  1. (obsolete) To raise; to levy.

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - REFERENCES
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English - References

* ^ _Oxford English Dictionary_, 2nd ed. * leave in _The Century Dictionary_, The Century Co., New York, 1911 * leave in _Webster’s Revised Unabridged Dictionary_, G. & C. Merriam, 1913

  1. ^ Oxford English Dictionary, 2nd ed.


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