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Synonyms for leave

Synonyms for leave

to give (property) to another person after one's death

to give up or leave without intending to return or claim again

to relinquish one's engagement in or occupation with

leave off: to come to a cessation

leave off: to cease trying to accomplish or continue

leave off: to desist from, cease, or discontinue (a habit, for example)

the approving of an action, especially when done by one in authority

a regularly scheduled period spent away from work or duty, often in recreation

Synonyms for leave

the period of time during which you are absent from work or duty

permission to do something

Related Words

the act of departing politely

go and leave behind, either intentionally or by neglect or forgetfulness

act or be so as to become in a specified state

leave unchanged or undisturbed or refrain from taking

make a possibility or provide opportunity for

have as a result or residue

remove oneself from an association with or participation in

put into the care or protection of someone

leave or give by will after one's death

have left or have as a remainder

be survived by after one's death

transmit (knowledge or skills)

leave behind unintentionally


Related Words

References in periodicals archive ?
Besides, who has the time or the staff to pick leaves off of confused paper birches?
Stephanie Karmol, a SparkNotes spokeswoman, says educators seem to view the series as "a fresh way to appreciate Shakespeare's work." When teachers have "40 minutes to teach 60 minutes worth of information," the books help by picking up where the instructor leaves off.
It also has a steel spike for spearing litter and a small scraper blade for teasing wet leaves off the ground.
The series includes pictures that seem staged and others you'd swear were caught on the fly; on the whole, they make it very hard to tell where "life" leaves off and "storybook" begins.
The basic historical framework owes a good deal to Hans Belting, for whom the early sixteenth century marks the end of the era of the Christian image on the eve of a modern and secular "era of art." Stoichita picks up where Belting leaves off, concentrating full attention on the array of claims made in the name of painting during the following two centuries.