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O  () O, the fifteenth letter of the English alphabet, ...
O  () Among the ancients, O was a mark of ...
O  (n.) The letter O, or its sound. ...
O  (n.) Something shaped like the letter O; a circle ...
O  (n.) A cipher; zero. ...
O  () A prefix to Irish family names, which signifies ...
O  (prep.) A shortened form of of or on. ...
O  (a.) One. ...
O  (interj.) An exclamation used in calling or directly addressing ...
Oad  (n.) See Woad. ...
Oaf  (n.) Originally, an elf's child; a changeling left by ...
Oafish  (a.) Like an oaf; simple. ...
Oak  (n.) Any tree or shrub of the genus Quercus. ...
Oak  (n.) The strong wood or timber of the oak. ...
Oaken  (a.) Made or consisting of oaks or of the ...
Oaker  (n.) See Ocher. ...
Oakling  (n.) A young oak. ...
Oakum  (n.) The material obtained by untwisting and picking into ...
Oakum  (n.) The coarse portion separated from flax or hemp ...
Oaky  (n.) Resembling oak; strong. ...
Oar  (n) An implement for impelling a boat, being a ...
Oar  (n) An oarsman; a rower; as, he is a ...
Oar  (n) An oarlike swimming organ of various invertebrates. ...
Oar  (v. t. & i.) To row. ...
Oar-footed  (a.) Having feet adapted for swimming. ...
Oared  (imp. & p. p.) of Oar ...
Oared  (a.) Furnished with oars; -- chiefly used in composition; ...
Oared  (a.) Having feet adapted for swimming. ...
Oared  (a.) Totipalmate; -- said of the feet of certain ...
Oarfish  (n.) The ribbon fish. ...
Oarfoot  (n.) Any crustacean of the genus Remipes. ...
Oaring  (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Oar ...
Oarless  (a.) Without oars. ...
Oarlock  (n.) The notch, fork, or other device on the ...
Oarsman  (n.) One who uses, or is skilled in the ...
Oarsmen  (pl. ) of Oarsman ...
Oarsweed  (n.) Any large seaweed of the genus Laminaria; tangle; ...
Oary  (a.) Having the form or the use of an ...
Oases  (pl. ) of Oasis ...
Oasis  (n.) A fertile or green spot in a waste ...
Oast  (n.) A kiln to dry hops or malt; a ...
Oat  (n.) A well-known cereal grass (Avena sativa), and its ...
Oat  (n.) A musical pipe made of oat straw. ...
Oatcake  (n.) A cake made of oatmeal. ...
Oaten  (a.) Consisting of an oat straw or stem; as, ...
Oaten  (a.) Made of oatmeal; as, oaten cakes. ...
Oath  (n.) A solemn affirmation or declaration, made with a ...
Oath  (n.) A solemn affirmation, connected with a sacred object, ...
Oath  (n.) An appeal (in verification of a statement made) ...
Oath  (n.) A careless and blasphemous use of the name ...
Oathable  (a.) Capable of having an oath administered to. ...
Oathbreaking  (n.) The violation of an oath; perjury. ...
Oaths  (pl. ) of Oath ...
Oatmeal  (n.) Meal made of oats. ...
Oatmeal  (n.) A plant of the genus Panicum; panic grass. ...
Oats  (pl. ) of Oat ...
Ob-  () A prefix signifying to, toward, before, against, reversely, ...
Obbe  (n.) See Obi. ...
Obcompressed  (a.) Compressed or flattened antero-posteriorly, or in a way ...
Obconic  (a.) Alt. of Obconical ...
Obconical  (a.) Conical, but having the apex downward; inversely conical. ...
Obcordate  (a.) Heart-shaped, with the attachment at the pointed end; ...
Obdiplostemonous  (a.) Having twice as many stamens as petals, those ...
Obdiplostemony  (n.) The condition of being obdiplostemonous. ...
Obdormition  (n.) Sleep. ...
Obduce  (v. t.) To draw over, as a covering. ...
Obduct  (v. t.) To draw over; to cover. ...
Obduction  (n.) The act of drawing or laying over, as ...
Obduracy  (n.) The duality or state of being obdurate; invincible ...
Obdurate  (a.) Hardened in feelings, esp. against moral or mollifying ...
Obdurate  (a.) Hard; harsh; rugged; rough; intractable. ...
Obdurate  (v. t.) To harden. ...
Obduration  (n.) A hardening of the heart; hardness of heart. ...
Obdure  (v. t.) To harden. ...
Obdure  (a.) Alt. of Obdured ...
Obdured  (a.) Obdurate; hard. ...
Obduredness  (n.) Hardness. ...
Obdureness  (n.) Alt. of Obduredness ...
Obeah  (n.) Same as Obi. ...
Obeah  (a.) Of or pertaining to obi; as, the obeah ...
Obectize  (v. t.) To make an object of; to regard ...
Obedible  (a.) Obedient. ...
Obedience  (n.) The act of obeying, or the state of ...
Obedience  (n.) Words or actions denoting submission to authority; dutifulness. ...
Obedience  (n.) A following; a body of adherents; as, the ...
Obedience  (n.) A cell (or offshoot of a larger monastery) ...
Obedience  (n.) One of the three monastic vows. ...
Obedience  (n.) The written precept of a superior in a ...
Obedienciary  (n.) One yielding obedience. ...
Obedient  (a.) Subject in will or act to authority; willing ...
Obediential  (a.) According to the rule of obedience. ...
Obediently  (adv.) In an obedient manner; with obedience. ...
Obeisance  (n.) Obedience. ...
Obeisance  (n.) A manifestation of obedience; an expression of difference ...
Obeisancy  (n.) See Obeisance. ...
Obeisant  (a.) Ready to obey; reverent; differential; also, servilely submissive. ...
Obeli  (pl. ) of Obelus ...
Obelion  (n.) The region of the skull between the two ...
Obeliscal  (a.) Formed like an obelisk. ...
Obelisk  (n.) An upright, four-sided pillar, gradually tapering as it ...
Obelisk  (n.) A mark of reference; -- called also dagger ...
Obelisk  (v. t.) To mark or designate with an obelisk. ...
Obelisked  (imp. & p. p.) of Obelisk ...
Obelisking  (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Obelisk ...
Obelize  (v. t.) To designate with an obelus; to mark ...
Obelized  (imp. & p. p.) of Obelize ...
Obelizing  (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Obelize ...
Obelus  (n.) A mark [thus /, or ? ]; -- ...
Obequitate  (v. i.) To ride about. ...
Oberon  (n.) The king of the fairies, and husband of ...
Oberration  (n.) A wandering about. ...
Obers  ...
Obese  (a.) Excessively corpulent; fat; fleshy. ...
Obeseness  (n.) Quality of being obese; obesity. ...
Obesity  (n.) The state or quality of being obese; incumbrance ...
Obey  (v. t.) To give ear to; to execute the ...
Obey  (v. t.) To submit to the authority of; to ...
Obey  (v. t.) To yield to the impulse, power, or ...
Obey  (v. i.) To give obedience. ...
Obeyed  (imp. & p. p.) of Obey ...
Obeyer  (n.) One who yields obedience. ...
Obeying  (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Obey ...
Obeyingly  (adv.) Obediently; submissively. ...
Obfirm  (v. t.) Alt. of Obfirmate ...
Obfirmate  (v. t.) To make firm; to harden in resolution. ...
Obfirmation  (n.) Hardness of heart; obduracy. ...
Obfuscate  (a.) Obfuscated; darkened; obscured. ...
Obfuscate  (v. t.) To darken; to obscure; to becloud; hence, ...
Obfuscated  (imp. & p. p.) of Obfuscate ...
Obfuscating  (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Obfuscate ...
Obfuscation  (n.) The act of darkening or bewildering; the state ...
Obi  (n.) A species of sorcery, probably of African origin, ...
Obi  (n.) A charm or fetich. ...
Obi  (n.) A sash, esp. the long broad sash of ...
obicularis  ...
Obiism  (n.) Belief in, or the practice of, the obi ...
Obimbricate  (a.) Imbricated, with the overlapping ends directed downward. ...
Obit  (n.) Death; decease; the date of one's death. ...
Obit  (n.) A funeral solemnity or office; obsequies. ...
Obit  (n.) A service for the soul of a deceased ...
Obiter  (adv.) In passing; incidentally; by the way. ...
Obitual  (a.) Of or pertaining to obits, or days when ...
Obituaries  (pl. ) of Obituary ...
Obituarily  (adv.) In the manner of an obituary. ...
Obituary  (n.) That which pertains to, or is called forth ...
Obituary  (n.) A list of the dead, or a register ...
Obiyuary  (a.) Of or pertaining to the death of a ...
Object  (v. t.) To set before or against; to bring ...
Object  (v. t.) To offer in opposition as a criminal ...
Object  (v. i.) To make opposition in words or argument; ...
Object  (v. t.) That which is put, or which may ...
Object  (v. t.) That which is set, or which may ...
Object  (v. t.) That by which the mind, or any ...
Object  (v. t.) Sight; show; appearance; aspect. ...
Object  (v. t.) A word, phrase, or clause toward which ...
Object  (a.) Opposed; presented in opposition; also, exposed. ...
Objectable  (a.) Such as can be presented in opposition; that ...
Objected  (imp. & p. p.) of Object ...
Objectify  (v. t.) To cause to become an object; to ...
Objecting  (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Object ...
Objection  (n.) The act of objecting; as, to prevent agreement, ...
Objection  (n.) That which is, or may be, presented in ...
Objection  (n.) Cause of trouble; sorrow. ...
Objectionable  (a.) Liable to objection; likely to be objected to ...
Objectist  (n.) One who adheres to, or is skilled in, ...
Objectivate  (v. t.) To objectify. ...
Objectivation  (n.) Converting into an object. ...
Objective  (a.) Of or pertaining to an object. ...
Objective  (a.) Of or pertaining to an object; contained in, ...
Objective  (a.) Pertaining to, or designating, the case which follows ...
Objective  (n.) The objective case. ...
Objective  (n.) An object glass. See under Object, n. ...
Objective  (n.) Same as Objective point, under Objective, a. ...
Objectively  (adv.) In the manner or state of an object; ...
Objectiveness  (n.) Objectivity. ...
Objectivity  (n.) The state, quality, or relation of being objective; ...
Objectless  (a.) Having no object; purposeless. ...
Objector  (n.) One who objects; one who offers objections to ...
Objibways  (n.pl.) See Chippeways. ...
Objicient  (n.) One who makes objection; an objector. ...
Objuration  (n.) A binding by oath. ...
Objurgate  (v. t.) To chide; to reprove. ...
Objurgated  (imp. & p. p.) of Objurgate ...
Objurgating  (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Objurgate ...
Objurgation  (n.) The act of objurgating; reproof. ...
Objurgatory  (a.) Designed to objurgate or chide; containing or expressing ...
Oblanceolate  (a.) Lanceolate in the reversed order, that is, narrowing ...
Oblata  (pl. ) of Oblatum ...
Oblate  (a.) Flattened or depressed at the poles; as, the ...
Oblate  (a.) Offered up; devoted; consecrated; dedicated; -- used chiefly ...
Oblate  (a.) One of an association of priests or religious ...
Oblate  (a.) One of the Oblati. ...
Oblateness  (n.) The quality or state of being oblate. ...
Oblati  (n. pl.) Children dedicated in their early years to ...
Oblati  (n. pl.) A class of persons, especially in the ...
Oblation  (n.) The act of offering, or of making an ...
Oblation  (n.) Anything offered or presented in worship or sacred ...
Oblation  (n.) A gift or contribution made to a church, ...
Oblationer  (n.) One who makes an offering as an act ...
Oblatrate  (v. i.) To bark or snarl, as a dog. ...
Oblatration  (n.) The act of oblatrating; a barking or snarling. ...
Oblatum  (n.) An oblate spheroid; a figure described by the ...
Oblectate  (v. t.) To delight; to please greatly. ...
Oblectation  (n.) The act of pleasing highly; the state of ...
Obligable  (a.) Acknowledging, or complying with, obligation; trustworthy. ...
Obligate  (v. t.) To bring or place under obligation, moral ...
Obligate  (v. t.) To bind or firmly hold to an ...
Obligated  (imp. & p. p.) of Obligate ...
Obligating  (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Obligate ...
Obligation  (n.) The act of obligating. ...
Obligation  (n.) That which obligates or constrains; the binding power ...
Obligation  (n.) Any act by which a person becomes bound ...
Obligation  (n.) The state of being obligated or bound; the ...
Obligation  (n.) A bond with a condition annexed, and a ...
Obligato  (a.) See Obbligato. ...
Obligatorily  (adv.) In an obligatory manner; by reason of obligation. ...
Obligatoriness  (n.) The quality or state of being obligatory. ...
Obligatory  (a.) Binding in law or conscience; imposing duty or ...
Oblige  (v. t.) To attach, as by a bond. ...
Oblige  (v. t.) To constrain by physical, moral, or legal ...
Oblige  (v. t.) To bind by some favor rendered; to ...
Obliged  (imp. & p. p.) of Oblige ...
Obligee  (n.) The person to whom another is bound, or ...
Obligement  (n.) Obligation. ...
Obliger  (n.) One who, or that which, obliges. ...
Obliging  (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Oblige ...
Obliging  (a.) Putting under obligation; disposed to oblige or do ...
Obligor  (n.) The person who binds himself, or gives his ...
Obliquation  (n.) The act of becoming oblique; a turning to ...
Obliquation  (n.) Deviation from moral rectitude. ...
Oblique  (a.) Not erect or perpendicular; neither parallel to, nor ...
Oblique  (a.) Not straightforward; indirect; obscure; hence, disingenuous; underhand; perverse; ...
Oblique  (a.) Not direct in descent; not following the line ...
Oblique  (n.) An oblique line. ...
Oblique  (v. i.) To deviate from a perpendicular line; to ...
Oblique  (v. i.) To march in a direction oblique to ...
Oblique-angled  (a.) Having oblique angles; as, an oblique-angled triangle. ...
Obliqued  (imp. & p. p.) of Oblique ...
Obliquely  (adv.) In an oblique manner; not directly; indirectly. ...
Obliqueness  (n.) Quality or state of being oblique. ...
obliques  ...
obliques  ...
Obliquing  (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Oblique ...
Obliquities  (pl. ) of Obliquity ...
Obliquity  (n.) The condition of being oblique; deviation from a ...
Obliquity  (n.) Deviation from ordinary rules; irregularity; deviation from moral ...
obliquus  ...
Oblite  (a.) Indistinct; slurred over. ...
obliterans  ...
Obliterate  (v. t.) To erase or blot out; to efface; ...
Obliterate  (v. t.) To wear out; to remove or destroy ...
Obliterate  (a.) Scarcely distinct; -- applied to the markings of ...
Obliterated  (imp. & p. p.) of Obliterate ...
Obliterating  (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Obliterate ...
Obliteration  (n.) The act of obliterating, or the state of ...
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