Urdu dictionaries give one word synonymic
equivalents instead of definitions.
use of the three above-mentioned terms is an unjustified restriction of the concept of LHR resulting in the narrowing of its sphere of application and functioning.
The labels only partially match, and the words Return and Dropoff do not appear to be synonymic
in general-purpose thesauri (dropoff is not even considered a word in English, according to the Oxford English Dictionary).
42) Strangeness is, of course, also the defining feature of the day of Yeats's death, and is present in synonymic
form in Auden's poem: "a day when one did something slightly unusual," Auden writes, a day on which the dead poet becomes "wholly given over to unfamiliar affections.
All he says in support of this notion is that synonymic
and antonymic relationships characterize the members of a paradigm.
Phrases like "The palpable and obvious love of man for man" (where the physicality of "palpable" is underlined by its being linked with the synonymic
"obvious") and "The beautiful generation that shall spring from our sides" (with its suggestion of parthenogenetic repro duction) give the postrevolutionary world a homoerotic flavor.
Associations may be extended through synonymic
relays, for instance, one bird-name inspiring extension to others), and in one case at least, if the etymology of the French maquereau for 'pimp' is the Middle Dutch makelare, 'broker, agent', as generally believed, a popular etymology has been involved.
Six pairs of target synonymic
pairs (words) in English were chosen for the experiment.
Simon and Schuster's International Spanish Dictionary and Santamaria (1983) were utilized to determine both synonymic
and hyperonymic gender in some instances.
Mander or comander and dire frequently occur in this kind of phrase in Old French, whose rich vocabulary leads to a marked tendency to the use of binomial expressions or synonymic
The secret can only appear in utterances which decompose and destroy the terrifying possibility of revelation by displacement through chains of allosemic, metonymic, and synonymic
concept of sabi refers to an aesthetic sense that results from the realization of Buddhist "emptiness": "A person awakened to the essential mutability of life does not dread physical waning or loneliness; rather, he or she accepts these facts with quiet resignation and even finds in them a source of enjoyment.