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Synonyms for name

Synonyms for name

the word or words by which one is called and identified

public estimation of someone

to refer to by name

to describe with a word or term

to select for an office or position

Synonyms for name

a person's reputation

Related Words

family based on male descent

a well-known or notable person

by the sanction or authority of

Related Words

a defamatory or abusive word or phrase

assign a specified (usually proper) proper name to

give the name or identifying characteristics of

charge with a function


Related Words

create and charge with a task or function

mention and identify by name

identify as in botany or biology, for example

give or make a list of

determine or distinguish the nature of a problem or an illness through a diagnostic analysis

References in periodicals archive ?
Can we recognize its claw prints when there is no namable, traceable arc of disease?
accounts for them in terms of a preference for pain that is namable:
In a particularly striking example, she instructs women to "go to the nearest thinking physician you can find, and obtain from her or him every namable or unnamable detail of the past, present, or future possible or probable consequences to you of the dress you wear" (What to Wear?
As is already evident, I regard the term "emotion," preferably in the singular so as not to evoke namable emotions, as the comprehensive term covering everything from the most fleeting and undefinable affects to the most durable moods, and including feelings, sentiments, emotions (in the plural), and passions, all of which have their own semantic domain though with considerable overlapping.
Such desire takes the form of an imagined hunger for fullness, for namable, attainable substance.
(1.) Rhodes (1988) used 'first-order' to denote features, which are 'namable' items capable of being presented in isolation, whereas Diamond and Carey (1986) label the basic configuration (i.e.
Of all the essays in the "Theory and Politics" first half of Learning from Other Worlds the most ambitious is Carl Freedman's "Science Fiction and Utopia: A Historico-Philosophical Overview." Freedman keeps in balance three formulations of utopia: as an imaginative genre with a namable lineage of texts from 1516 forward; as a form of socio-economic planning subject to polemical endorsement or critique; and as a mode of thought rooted in the hypothetical, the wishful, and the paradoxical, resistant to the present and oriented to things to come.