content

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Synonyms for content

content yourself with something

Synonyms

  • satisfy yourself with
  • be happy with
  • be satisfied with
  • be content with

Synonyms for content

having achieved satisfaction, as of one's goal

to grant or have what is demanded by (a need or desire)

Synonyms for content

everything that is included in a collection and that is held or included in something

the proportion of a substance that is contained in a mixture or alloy etc

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the amount that can be contained

Synonyms

the state of being contented with your situation in life

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something (a person or object or scene) selected by an artist or photographer for graphic representation

satisfy in a limited way

make content

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Antonyms

satisfied or showing satisfaction with things as they are

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References in periodicals archive ?
textuality assumes a formal or contentless opposition between master and
Still, I would have preferred to see Apple include some layoutonly, contentless templates for Numbers and Pages.
When markets fail, inflation hits, wages drop and rates climb, spec individualities are left as empty and contentless as the evacuated homes they leave behind.
While this sort of a demand may seem vacuous and empty, we recall the contentless infinite demand to the respond to the other in the teachings of Emmanuel Levinas.
As Collingwood implied in Speculum Mentis, the lack of balance between these two sides is the result of ignoring, by the post-medieval especially modern--societies, the inner, devotional side of worship and of their almost exclusive dwelling upon the institutional side of Christianity, which, like any autonomous, more or less contentless, formal institutional structure, tended to work like all bureaucracies, which resist reformatory attempts, favour obedience, suppress liberty of their members, and continuously tend to reproduce themselves, as John Stuart Mill would say.
For example Michael Ondaatje says that "Poems get ruined by having too many ideas in them" while Katha Pollit remarks "Nobody is truly indifferent to the ideas in a poem and to say that you should be indifferent is really to say that poetry is a decorative art it's contentless it's like making lace or a quilt.
religion and view of faith as a contentless "faith in something or
Judith Butler describes this abject figure as one who "lives within discourse as the radically uninterrogated and as the shadowy contentless figure for something that is not yet made real.
E[sz] As media outlets expanded from print to telegraph to radio to TV and to cell phones, communication had become so instantaneous, in fact, that content had to be very carefully controlled by the cabal of imperialist interests that owned them E[sz] by consolidating the outlets, especially in the US, where people are weaned on vapid, contentless propaganda, and engineered to be the most incredibly ignorant dumb asses on the face of the planet.
O Cadhain gets similarly contentless, though less disparaging, treatment.
The Judges' Bill was, in substance, the enactment of a truly gigantic black hole of an "Exception"--excepting from the Court's appellate jurisdiction any and all cases the Court chose not to hear--and an entirely contentless "Regulation"--leaving it to the Court itself to define its own jurisdiction.
By revealing the contentless present, the recit gives the Other in entretien not an equal but an always more important role.
And I cannot think of any better way of summarizing the gist of Fish's argument that by quoting the following words of Richard Rorty, taken from the blurb he wrote for that book: "The trouble with principles is that they are either so abstract and contentless that all the work is done filling in the details, or else sufficiently concrete as to be very controversial indeed.
were translated out of the psychological realm where it has content and is accessible to language into the unspeakable and contentless realm of physical sensation it would be intense pain" (47), Scarry writes.
7) One should heed Butler's warning in this respect that the abject is contentless, so that none of its examples can be taken as absolute (Butler, How Bodies 281).