deal


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Synonyms for deal

deal in something

Synonyms

deal with something

Synonyms

deal with something or someone: handle

deal with something or someone: behave towards

Synonyms

  • behave towards
  • handle
  • act towards
  • conduct yourself towards

Synonyms for deal

to engage in the illicit sale of (narcotics)

Synonyms

to mete out by means of some action

deal with: to be occupied or concerned with

deal with: to behave in a specified way toward

Synonyms

an indefinite amount or extent

Synonyms

an act or state of agreeing between parties regarding a course of action

an agreement, especially one involving a sale or exchange

something offered or bought at a low price

Synonyms for deal

a particular instance of buying or selling

an agreement between parties (usually arrived at after discussion) fixing obligations of each

Synonyms

a plank of softwood (fir or pine board)

Related Words

wood that is easy to saw (from conifers such as pine or fir)

Synonyms

Related Words

the cards held in a card game by a given player at any given time

the type of treatment received (especially as the result of an agreement)

the act of distributing playing cards

the act of apportioning or distributing something

take into consideration for exemplifying purposes

take action with respect to (someone or something)

Related Words

behave in a certain way towards others

direct the course of

give out as one's portion or share

give (a specific card) to a player

References in classic literature ?
For instance, those which describe lowly, peaceful, and affectionate home life; those which deal with love, in any and all forms, from mere kindly feeling and honest good will toward the passing stranger, clear up to courtship; those which deal with outdoor Nature, in its softest and loveliest aspects--with meadows and forests, and birds and flowers, the fragrance and sunshine of summer, and the moonlight of peaceful winter nights; in a word, those which deal with any and all forms of rest, respose, and peace; those also which deal with the creatures and marvels of fairyland; and lastly and chiefly, in those words which express pathos, is the language surpassingly rich and affective.
I've heard a deal o' doctrine i' my time, for I used to go after the Dissenting preachers along wi' Seth, when I was a lad o' seventeen, and got puzzling myself a deal about th' Arminians and the Calvinists.
From about the time of her entering the family, Lady Bertram, in consequence of a little ill-health, and a great deal of indolence, gave up the house in town, which she had been used to occupy every spring, and remained wholly in the country, leaving Sir Thomas to attend his duty in Parliament, with whatever increase or diminution of comfort might arise from her absence.
I suppose it would help me a great deal, knocking about Paris, to know the language.
However, at any rate, as I have a great deal more at stake on this point than anybody else can have, I think it rather unnecessary in you to be advising me.
I have received a great deal of politeness--some of it really most pressing, and I have experienced no drawbacks whatever.
Yes, it does give a notion," said Catherine warmly, "and that is, that you all drink a great deal more wine than I thought you did.
Weitbrecht-Rotholz belongs to that school of historians which believes that human nature is not only about as bad as it can be, but a great deal worse; and certainly the reader is safer of entertainment in their hands than in those of the writers who take a malicious pleasure in representing the great figures of romance as patterns of the domestic virtues.
Philip had read a great deal, but he had read without discrimination everything that he happened to come across, and it was very good for him now to meet someone who could guide his taste.
I have done a vast deal of this, but I have usually been aware that the book was subtly withholding from me the best a book can give, since I was not reading it for its own sake and because I loved it, but for selfish ends of my own, and because I wished to possess myself of it for business purposes, as it were.
It is the assertion, the development, the product of those very different indispensable qualities of poetry, in the presence [8] of which the English is equal or superior to all other modern literature--the native, sublime, and beautiful, but often wild and irregular, imaginative power in English poetry from Chaucer to Shakespeare, with which Professor Minto deals, in his Characteristics of English Poets (Blackwood), lately reprinted.
I am the looker-on, you know, and I have seen--a good deal.
I don't want to miss that train, and you-all have done me proud, gentlemen, letting me in on this deal.
AN Insurance Agent was trying to induce a Hard Man to Deal With to take out a policy on his house.
As against the professedly exact laws of physics, such empirical generalizations have the advantage that they deal with observable phenomena.