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  • verb

Synonyms for borrow

take on loan


Synonyms for borrow

get temporarily

Related Words


take up and practice as one's own

References in classic literature ?
More than once, in the brief days of my struggle for an education, I went to Johnny Heinhold to borrow money.
There were two places at which I could borrow money; a barber shop and a saloon.
And besides," I says, "we might borrow something worth having out of the captain's stateroom.
One thing only could and ought to be done, and Vronsky determined upon it without an instant's hesitation: to borrow money from a money-lender, ten thousand roubles, a proceeding which presented no difficulty, to cut down his expenses generally, and to sell his race horses.
of Van Buren will pay former executive Michael Borrows $630,000 as part of a separation agreement.
Thus, if "Five - Six" were to mean one borrows 5 units and repays it as 6 units in 15 days, that would mean an interest rate 480 percent per annum.
If the policyowner borrows an amount that exceeds the total of three years' premiums, then the four-out-of-seven rule has been violated, irrespective of when the borrowing occurred during the period.
Corresponding to these two monitoring periods, it is assumed that, if a commercial bank borrows in period t, the central bank imposes a fixed penalty of C in period t if the commercial bank borrowed any amount at the discount window in either period t - 2 or period t - 1 and a penalty of 2C if the commercial bank borrowed both in period t - 2 and in period t - 1.
And the typical law student borrows $40,300 to get through law school, up from $30,300 in 1993.
Louisiana borrows a foreign jurisdiction's limitation period only in actions founded upon contract or to enforce prior judgments.
The Board generally incurs a potential liability to the FDIC if an undercapitalized institution borrows for more than 60 days in any 120-day period.
Most of the difference occurs because our government prefers not to count money it borrows from its own retirement trust funds as debt," or interest it pays to these trust funds for past borrowings as an expense,