natural

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Synonyms for natural

Synonyms for natural

produced by nature; not artificial or manmade

in a primitive state; not domesticated or cultivated; produced by nature

forming an essential element, as arising from the basic structure of an individual

of a plain and unsophisticated nature

accurately representing what is depicted or described

born to parents who are not married to each other

Synonyms for natural

someone regarded as certain to succeed

a notation cancelling a previous sharp or flat

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(craps) a first roll of 7 or 11 that immediately wins the stake

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in accordance with nature

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existing in or produced by nature

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existing in or in conformity with nature or the observable world

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functioning or occurring in a normal way

(of a musical note) being neither raised nor lowered by one chromatic semitone

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unthinking

(used especially of commodities) being unprocessed or manufactured using only simple or minimal processes

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related by blood

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being talented through inherited qualities

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free from artificiality

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References in classic literature ?
And, seeing man thus as a part of nature, elevated and solemnized in proportion as his daily life and occupations brought him into companionship with permanent natural objects, he was able to appreciate passion in the lowly.
I shall have the pleasure of acknowledging the great assistance which I have received from several other naturalists, in the course of this and my other works; but I must be here allowed to return my most sincere thanks to the Reverend Professor Henslow, who, when I was an undergraduate at Cambridge, was one chief means of giving me a taste for Natural History, -- who, during my absence, took charge of the collections I sent home, and by his correspondence directed my endeavours, -- and who, since my return, has constantly rendered me every assistance which the kindest friend could offer.
And the creation of health is the institution of a natural order and government of one by another in the parts of the body; and the creation of disease is the production of a state of things at variance with this natural order?
And is not the creation of justice the institution of a natural order and government of one by another in the parts of the soul, and the creation of injustice the production of a state of things at variance with the natural order?
So lies the whole series of natural images with which your life has made you acquainted, in your memory, though you know it not; and a thrill of passion flashes light on their dark chamber, and the active power seizes instantly the fit image, as the word of its momentary thought.
A child knows if an arm or a leg be distorted in a picture; if the attitude be natural or grand or mean; though he has never received any instruction in drawing or heard any conversation on the subject, nor can himself draw with correctness a single feature.
Truth is our element of life, yet if a man fasten his attention on a single aspect of truth and apply himself to that alone for a long time, the truth becomes distorted and not itself but falsehood; herein resembling the air, which is our natural element, and the breath of our nostrils, but if a stream of the same be directed on the body for a time, it causes cold, fever, and even death.
But," says he, "if by honour you mean the true natural beauty of virtue, I will maintain it may exist independent of any religion whatever.
An eternal future had always seemed natural to her.
As a child I had not been content with the results promised by the modern professors of natural science.
There only remained a resolution to return to my ancient studies and to devote myself to a science for which I believed myself to possess a natural talent.
In came Penelope--with the natural sweetness of women-- to kiss and make it up again; and--with the natural curiosity of women--to ask another question.
You have heard of beautiful young ladies falling in love at first sight, and have thought it natural enough.
The second description of these natural meadows lies west of the Mississippi, at a distance of a few hundred miles from that river, and is called the Great Prairies.
The reader, who has perused the two former works, of which this is the natural successor, will recognise an old acquaintance in the principal character of the story.
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