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thought    : [θ'ɔt]
Think \Think\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Thought}; p. pr. & vb. n.
{Thinking}.] [OE. thinken, properly, to seem, from AS.
[thorn]yncean (cf. {Methinks}), but confounded with OE.
thenken to think, fr. AS. [thorn]encean (imp.
[thorn][=o]hte); akin to D. denken, dunken, OS. thenkian,
thunkian, G. denken, d["u]nken, Icel. [thorn]ekkja to
perceive, to know, [thorn]ykkja to seem, Goth. [thorn]agkjan,
[thorn]aggkjan, to think, [thorn]ygkjan to think, to seem,
OL. tongere to know. Cf. {Thank}, {Thought}.]
1. To seem or appear; -- used chiefly in the expressions
methinketh or methinks, and methought.
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Note: These are genuine Anglo-Saxon expressions, equivalent
to it seems to me, it seemed to me. In these
expressions me is in the dative case.
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2. To employ any of the intellectual powers except that of
simple perception through the senses; to exercise the
higher intellectual faculties.
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For that I am
I know, because I think. --Dryden.
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3. Specifically:
(a) To call anything to mind; to remember; as, I would
have sent the books, but I did not think of it.
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Well thought upon; I have it here. --Shak.
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(b) To reflect upon any subject; to muse; to meditate; to
ponder; to consider; to deliberate.
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And when he thought thereon, he wept. --Mark
xiv. 72.
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He thought within himself, saying, What shall I
do, because I have no room where to bestow my
fruits? --Luke xii.
17.
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(c) To form an opinion by reasoning; to judge; to
conclude; to believe; as, I think it will rain
to-morrow.
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Let them marry to whom they think best. --Num.
xxxvi. 6.
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(d) To purpose; to intend; to design; to mean.
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I thought to promote thee unto great honor.
--Num. xxiv.
11.
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Thou thought'st to help me. --Shak.
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(e) To presume; to venture.
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Think not to say within yourselves, We have
Abraham to our father. --Matt. iii.
9.
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Note: To think, in a philosophical use as yet somewhat
limited, designates the higher intellectual acts, the
acts preeminently rational; to judge; to compare; to
reason. Thinking is employed by Hamilton as
"comprehending all our collective energies." It is
defined by Mansel as "the act of knowing or judging by
means of concepts,"by Lotze as "the reaction of the
mind on the material supplied by external influences."
See {Thought}.
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{To think better of}. See under {Better}.

{To think much of}, or {To think well of}, to hold in esteem;
to esteem highly.
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Syn: To expect; guess; cogitate; reflect; ponder;
contemplate; meditate; muse; imagine; suppose; believe.
See {Expect}, {Guess}.
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Thought \Thought\,
imp. & p. p. of {Think}.
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Thought \Thought\, n. [OE. [thorn]oght, [thorn]ouht, AS.
[thorn][=o]ht, ge[thorn][=o]ht, fr. [thorn]encean to think;
akin to D. gedachte thought, MHG. d[=a]ht, ged[=a]ht, Icel.
[thorn][=o]ttr, [thorn][=o]tti. See {Think}.]
1. The act of thinking; the exercise of the mind in any of
its higher forms; reflection; cogitation.
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Thought can not be superadded to matter, so as in
any sense to render it true that matter can become
cogitative. --Dr. T.
Dwight.
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2. Meditation; serious consideration.
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Pride, of all others the most dangerous fault,
Proceeds from want of sense or want of thought.
--Roscommon.
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3. That which is thought; an idea; a mental conception,
whether an opinion, judgment, fancy, purpose, or
intention.
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Thus Bethel spoke, who always speaks his thought.
--Pope.
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Why do you keep alone, . . .
Using those thoughts which should indeed have died
With them they think on? --Shak.
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Thoughts come crowding in so fast upon me, that my
only difficulty is to choose or to reject. --Dryden.
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All their thoughts are against me for evil. --Ps.
lvi. 5.
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4. Solicitude; anxious care; concern.
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Hawis was put in trouble, and died with thought and
anguish before his business came to an end. --Bacon.
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Take no thought for your life, what ye shall eat, or
what ye shall drink. --Matt. vi.
25.
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5. A small degree or quantity; a trifle; as, a thought
longer; a thought better. [Colloq.]
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If the hair were a thought browner. --Shak.
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Note: Thought, in philosophical usage now somewhat current,
denotes the capacity for, or the exercise of, the very
highest intellectual functions, especially those
usually comprehended under judgment.
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This [faculty], to which I gave the name of the
"elaborative faculty," -- the faculty of
relations or comparison, -- constitutes what is
properly denominated thought. --Sir W.
Hamilton.
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Syn: Idea; conception; imagination; fancy; conceit; notion;
supposition; reflection; consideration; meditation;
contemplation; cogitation; deliberation.
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thought
n 1: the content of cognition; the main thing you are thinking
about; "it was not a good idea"; "the thought never entered
my mind" [synonym: {idea}, {thought}]
2: the process of using your mind to consider something
carefully; "thinking always made him frown"; "she paused for
thought" [synonym: {thinking}, {thought}, {thought process},
{cerebration}, {intellection}, {mentation}]
3: the organized beliefs of a period or group or individual;
"19th century thought"; "Darwinian thought"
4: a personal belief or judgment that is not founded on proof or
certainty; "my opinion differs from yours"; "I am not of your
persuasion"; "what are your thoughts on Haiti?" [synonym:
{opinion}, {sentiment}, {persuasion}, {view}, {thought}]

306 Moby Thesaurus words for "thought":
Parthian shot, accommodatingness, address, admonition, advertence,
advertency, advice, advising, advocacy, affirmation, agreeableness,
alertness, allegation, answer, antelope, anticipation, apostrophe,
apprehension, arrow, assertion, assiduity, assiduousness,
association, association of ideas, assumption, attention,
attention span, attentiveness, attitude, averment, awareness, bit,
blue darter, blue streak, brainstorm, brainwork, briefing,
brooding, brown study, cannonball, care, cast, caution, caveat,
cerebration, certainty, chain of thought, climate of opinion,
cogitation, cogitative, cognitive, comment, common belief,
community sentiment, compassion, complaisance, conceit,
concentrating, concentration, concentrative, concept, conception,
conceptive, conceptual, conceptualized, concern, conclusion,
confidence, consciousness, consensus gentium, considerateness,
consideration, considering, consultation, contemplating,
contemplation, contemplative, council, counsel, courser, crack,
current of thought, dart, dash, declaration, deliberating,
deliberation, deliberative, delicacy, design, dictum, diligence,
direction, dream, eagle, ear, earnestness, electricity, estimate,
estimation, ethos, exclamation, excogitating, exhortation,
expectancy, expectation, expostulation, express train, expression,
eye, fancy, feeling, flash, flow of thought, gazelle,
general belief, gleam, greased lightning, greeting, greyhound,
guidance, hare, heed, heedfulness, helpfulness, hint, hope,
hortation, idea, ideative, image, imago, imminence, impression,
indulgence, infusion, inkling, inmost thoughts, instruction,
intellect, intellection, intellectual object, intelligence,
intention, intentiveness, intentness, interjection, intimation,
introspective, jet plane, judgment, kindliness, kindness, leniency,
lick, light, lightning, lights, little, look, meditating,
meditation, meditative, memories, memory, memory-trace, mental,
mental image, mental impression, mentation, mention, mercury, mind,
mindfulness, monition, museful, musing, mystique, noetic, note,
notice, notion, obligingness, observance, observation, opinion,
parley, pensive, perception, personal judgment, phrase, plan,
planning, point of view, pondering, popular belief, position,
posture, prehensive, presumption, prevailing belief, probability,
pronouncement, proposal, prospect, public belief, public opinion,
question, quicksilver, ratiocination, rationality, reaction,
reason, reasoning, recept, recommendation, reflecting, reflection,
reflective, regard, regardfulness, reliance, remark, remembrances,
remonstrance, representation, respect, rocket, ruminant,
ruminating, rumination, ruminative, sauce, say, saying,
scared rabbit, scheme, scintilla, seasoning, secret thoughts,
sentence, sentiment, serious, shade, shadow, shot, sight, sip,
smack, small amount, smattering, smell, sober, solicitousness,
solicitude, soupcon, spark, speculation, speculative, spice,
sprinkling, stance, statement, streak, streak of lightning,
stream of consciousness, striped snake, subjoinder, suggestion,
sup, supposition, suspicion, swallow, sympathy, tact, tactfulness,
taint, taste, tempering, tenderness, theory, thinking, thoughtful,
thoughtfulness, thoughts, thunderbolt, tinct, tincture, tinge,
tint, toleration, torrent, touch, trace, train of thought, trifle,
unastonishment, utterance, vestige, view, vision, warning,
way of thinking, wind, wistful, word



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  • Cambridge Dictionary | English Dictionary, Translations . . .
    The most popular dictionary and thesaurus for learners of English Meanings and definitions of words with pronunciations and translations
  • Meaning - definition of meaning by The Free Dictionary
    syn: meaning, sense, significance, purport denote that which is expressed or indicated by language or action meaning is general, describing that which is intended to be, or actually is, expressed: the meaning of a statement sense often refers to a particular meaning of a word or phrase: The word “run” has many senses sense may also be used of meaning that is intelligible or reasonable
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  • Dictionary by Merriam-Webster: Americas most-trusted . . .
    The dictionary by Merriam-Webster is America's most trusted online dictionary for English word definitions, meanings, and pronunciation #wordsmatter
  • Philosophy - definition of philosophy by The Free Dictionary
    Quotations "Philosophy may teach us to bear with equanimity the misfortunes of our neighbours" [Oscar Wilde The English Renaissance of Art] "Philosophy is a good horse in the stable, but an arrant jade on a journey" [Oliver Goldsmith The Good-Natur'd Man] "All good moral philosophy is but an handmaid to religion" [Francis Bacon The Advancement of Learning]
  • Dictionary. com | Meanings and Definitions of Words at . . .
    Dictionary com is the world’s leading online source for English definitions, synonyms, word origins and etymologies, audio pronunciations, example sentences, slang phrases, idioms, word games, legal and medical terms, Word of the Day and more For over 20 years, Dictionary com has been helping millions of people improve their use of the English language with its free digital services
  • Railroad | Definition of Railroad by Merriam-Webster
    Recent Examples on the Web: Noun His agenda overhauling French labor protections, retirement programs and the status of French railroad employees has chipped away at his standing — Sam Schechner, WSJ, "French Drivers Spark Broad Protest Against Macron," 18 Nov 2018 The city’s first railroad connection wasn’t open until 1877, making it the last major U S city to link up
  • Look up | Define Look up at Dictionary. com
    v Old English locian "use the eyes for seeing, gaze, look, behold, spy," from West Germanic *lokjan (cf Old Saxon lokon "see, look, spy," Middle Dutch loeken "to look," Old High German luogen, German dialectal lugen "to look out"), of unknown origin, perhaps cognate with Breton lagud "eye " In Old English, usually with on; the use of at began 14c Meaning "seek, search out" is c 1300





English Dictionary  2005-2009

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