Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Acronyms, Idioms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Words related to gnat

References in classic literature ?
'Frumenty and mince pie,' the Gnat replied; 'and it makes its nest in a Christmas box.'
'Crawling at your feet,' said the Gnat (Alice drew her feet back in some alarm), 'you may observe a Bread-and-Butterfly.
The Gnat amused itself meanwhile by humming round and round her head: at last it settled again and remarked, 'I suppose you don't want to lose your name?'
'And yet I don't know,' the Gnat went on in a careless tone:
if she said "Miss," and didn't say anything more,' the Gnat remarked, 'of course you'd miss your lessons.
But the Gnat only sighed deeply, while two large tears came rolling down its cheeks.
Then came another of those melancholy little sighs, and this time the poor Gnat really seemed to have sighed itself away, for, when Alice looked up, there was nothing whatever to be seen on the twig, and, as she was getting quite chilly with sitting still so long, she got up and walked on.
Mr Melchizedek Akurigo, Moree GNAT Secretary, told The Chronicle that the association was keen on getting its members abreast with modern day teaching and learning methodologies.
Campaigners fear Gnat and Bumblebee's home will be targeted next.
Kenyans will treat them as the gnat that perched on the bull's horn and thought the larger animal could feel its weight.
The worst tragedy in the history of the unit came two years later in 1971 when two Gnats collided during a cross-over manoeuvre over the runway at Kemble, with four fatalities.
Speaker of the Grand National Assembly of Turkey (GNAT), Ismail Kahraman appreciated Speaker National Assembly initiative of organizing the conference of six neighboring country on vital issue of regional connectivity and to tackle the menace of terrorism.
Operating Gnat airplanes at that time, the Squadron was based at the Kalaikunda in West Bengal and flew missions into the erstwhile East Pakistan out of Dum Dum.
He finally picked the Indian Gnat taxiing down the disused Pasrur airstrip near Sialkot.
In a quite big sized photograph that hangs on a wall close to the two planes, F- 104 (the star fighter) and GNAT, one can not fail to decipher the frustration written large on the face of the crest fallen Indian pilot.