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Verb (usu participle), Verb (transitive), Verb (intransitive)


Noun run has 16 senses

Verb run has 41 senses


runv. i. [OE. rinnen, rennen (imp. ran, p. p. runnen, ronnen). AS. rinnan to flow (imp. ran, p. p. gerunnen), and iernan, irnan, to run (imp. orn, arn, earn, p. p. urnen); akin to D. runnen, rennen, OS. & OHG. rinnan, G. rinnen, rennen, Icel. renna, rinna, Sw. rinna, ränna, Dan. rinde, rende, Goth. rinnan, and perh. to L. oriri to rise, Gr. to stir up, rouse, Skr. (cf. Origin), or perh. to L. rivus brook (cf. Rival). √11. Cf. Ember, a., Rennet.].
  •  To move, proceed, advance, pass, go, come, etc., swiftly, smoothly, or with quick action; -- said of things animate or inanimate. Hence, to flow, glide, or roll onward, as a stream, a snake, a wagon, etc.; to move by quicker action than in walking, as a person, a horse, a dog.  [1913 Webster]
  •  To go swiftly; to pass at a swift pace; to hasten.  [1913 Webster]
    "“Ha, ha, the fox!” and after him they ran."  [1913 Webster]
    "As from a bear a man would run for life."  [1913 Webster]
    "Know ye not that they which run in a race run all, but one receiveth the prize? So run, that ye may obtain."  [1913 Webster]
    "Have I not cause to rave and beat my breast, to rend my heart with grief and run distracted?"  [1913 Webster]
    "Virgil, in his first Georgic, has run into a set of precepts foreign to his subject."  [1913 Webster]
  •  To flow, as a liquid; to ascend or descend; to course; as, rivers run to the sea; sap runs up in the spring; her blood ran cold.  [1913 Webster]
    "The fire ran along upon the ground."  [1913 Webster]
    "As wax dissolves, as ice begins to run."  [1913 Webster]
    "Sussex iron ores run freely in the fire."  [1913 Webster]
    "She saw with joy the line immortal run,
    Each sire impressed, and glaring in his son.
    "  [1913 Webster]
    "As fast as our time runs, we should be very glad in most part of our lives that it ran much faster."  [1913 Webster]
    "When we desire anything, our minds run wholly on the good circumstances of it; when it is obtained, our minds run wholly on the bad ones."  [1913 Webster]
    "Where the generally allowed practice runs counter to it."  [1913 Webster]
    "Little is the wisdom, where the flight
    So runs against all reason.
    "  [1913 Webster]
    "The king's ordinary style runneth, “Our sovereign lord the king.”"  [1913 Webster]
    "Men gave them their own names, by which they run a great while in Rome."  [1913 Webster]
    "Neither was he ignorant what report ran of himself."  [1913 Webster]
    "If the richness of the ground cause turnips to run to leaves."  [1913 Webster]
    "A man's nature runs either to herbs or weeds."  [1913 Webster]
    "Temperate climates run into moderate governments."  [1913 Webster]
    "In the middle of a rainbow the colors are . . . distinguished, but near the borders they run into one another."  [1913 Webster]
    "Customs run only upon our goods imported or exported, and that but once for all; whereas interest runs as well upon our ships as goods, and must be yearly paid."  [1913 Webster]
  •  Specifically, of a horse: To move rapidly in a gait in which each leg acts in turn as a propeller and a supporter, and in which for an instant all the limbs are gathered in the air under the body.  Stillman (The Horse in Motion).  [1913 Webster]
  •  To move rapidly by springing steps so that there is an instant in each step when neither foot touches the ground; -- so distinguished from walking in athletic competition.  [1913 Webster]
    "And had her stock been less, no doubt
    She must have long ago run out.
    "  [1913 Webster]
    "But these, having been untrimmed for many years, had run up into great bushes, or rather dwarf trees."  [1913 Webster]
runv. t. 
  •  To cause to run (in the various senses of Run, v. i.); as, to run a horse; to run a stage; to run a machine; to run a rope through a block.  [1913 Webster]
  •  To pursue in thought; to carry in contemplation.  [1913 Webster]
    "To run the world back to its first original."  [1913 Webster]
    "I would gladly understand the formation of a soul, and run it up to its “punctum saliens.”"  [1913 Webster]
  •  To cause to enter; to thrust; as, to run a sword into or through the body; to run a nail into the foot.  [1913 Webster]
    "You run your head into the lion's mouth."  [1913 Webster]
    "Having run his fingers through his hair."  [1913 Webster]
  •  To drive or force; to cause, or permit, to be driven.  [1913 Webster]
    "They ran the ship aground."  [1913 Webster]
    "A talkative person runs himself upon great inconveniences by blabbing out his own or other's secrets."  [1913 Webster]
    "Others, accustomed to retired speculations, run natural philosophy into metaphysical notions."  [1913 Webster]
  •  To fuse; to shape; to mold; to cast; as, to run bullets, and the like.  [1913 Webster]
    "The purest gold must be run and washed."  [1913 Webster]
  •  To cause to be drawn; to mark out; to indicate; to determine; as, to run a line.  [1913 Webster]
  •  To cause to pass, or evade, offical restrictions; to smuggle; -- said of contraband or dutiable goods.  [1913 Webster]
    "Heavy impositions . . . are a strong temptation of running goods."  [1913 Webster]
  •  To go through or accomplish by running; as, to run a race; to run a certain career.  [1913 Webster]
  •  To cause to stand as a candidate for office; to support for office; as, to run some one for Congress.  [1913 Webster]
  •  To encounter or incur, as a danger or risk; as, to run the risk of losing one's life. See To run the chances, below.  Bacon.  [1913 Webster]
    "If we don't succeed, we run the risk of failure."  [PJC]
  •  To put at hazard; to venture; to risk.  [1913 Webster]
    "He would himself be in the Highlands to receive them, and run his fortune with them."  [1913 Webster]
  •  To discharge; to emit; to give forth copiously; to be bathed with; as, the pipe or faucet runs hot water.  [1913 Webster]
    "At the base of Pompey's statua,
    Which all the while ran blood, great Cæsar fell.
    "  [1913 Webster]
  •  To be charged with, or to contain much of, while flowing; as, the rivers ran blood.  [1913 Webster]
  •  To conduct; to manage; to carry on; as, to run a factory or a hotel.  [1913 Webster]
  •  To tease with sarcasms and ridicule.  [1913 Webster]
  •  To sew, as a seam, by passing the needle through material in a continuous line, generally taking a series of stitches on the needle at the same time.  [1913 Webster]
  •  To migrate or move in schools; -- said of fish; esp., to ascend a river in order to spawn.  [1913 Webster]
  •  To strike (the ball) in such a way as to cause it to run along the ground, as when approaching a hole.  [Webster 1913 Suppl.]
To run a blockade, to get to, or away from, a blockaded port in safety. -- To run down. (a) (Hunting) To chase till the object pursued is captured or exhausted; as, to run down a stag. (b) (Naut.) To run against and sink, as a vessel. (c) To crush; to overthrow; to overbear. “Religion is run down by the license of these times.” Berkeley. (d) To disparage; to traduce. F. W. Newman. -- To run hard. (a) To press in competition; as, to run one hard in a race. (b) To urge or press importunately. (c) To banter severely. -- To run into the ground, to carry to an absurd extreme; to overdo. [Slang, U.S.]<-- also, to operate a machine (as a car) without maintenance, until it malfunctions or becomes useless --> -- To run off, to cause to flow away, as a charge of molten metal from a furnace. -- To run on (Print.), to carry on or continue, as the type for a new sentence, without making a break or commencing a new paragraph. -- To run out. (a) To thrust or push out; to extend. (b) To waste; to exhaust; as, to run out an estate. (c) (Baseball) To put out while running between two bases. Also called to run out. -- To run the chances or To run one's chances, to encounter all the risks of a certain course. -- To run through, to transfix; to pierce, as with a sword. “[He] was run through the body by the man who had asked his advice.” Addison. -- To run up. (a) To thrust up, as anything long and slender. (b) To increase; to enlarge by additions, as an account.<-- e.g. to incur a debt, as to run up a bill --> (c) To erect hastily, as a building.
  •  The act of running; as, a long run; a good run; a quick run; to go on the run.  [1913 Webster]
  •  A small stream; a brook; a creek.  [1913 Webster]
  •  That which runs or flows in the course of a certain operation, or during a certain time; as, a run of must in wine making; the first run of sap in a maple orchard.  [1913 Webster]
  •  A course; a series; that which continues in a certain course or series; as, a run of good or bad luck.  [1913 Webster]
    "They who made their arrangements in the first run of misadventure . . . put a seal on their calamities."  [1913 Webster]
  •  State of being current; currency; popularity.  [1913 Webster]
    "It is impossible for detached papers to have a general run, or long continuance, if not diversified with humor."  [1913 Webster]
  •  Continued repetition on the stage; -- said of a play; as, to have a run of a hundred successive nights.  [1913 Webster]
    "A canting, mawkish play . . . had an immense run."  [1913 Webster]
  •  A continuing urgent demand; especially, a pressure on a bank or treasury for payment of its notes.  [1913 Webster]
  •  A range or extent of ground for feeding stock; as, a sheep run.  Howitt.  [1913 Webster]
  •  The aftermost part of a vessel's hull where it narrows toward the stern, under the quarter.  [1913 Webster]
  •  A pleasure excursion; a trip.  [1913 Webster]
    "I think of giving her a run in London."  [1913 Webster]
  •  The horizontal distance to which a drift may be carried, either by license of the proprietor of a mine or by the nature of the formation; also, the direction which a vein of ore or other substance takes.  [1913 Webster]
  •  A roulade, or series of running tones.  [1913 Webster]
  •  The greatest degree of swiftness in marching. It is executed upon the same principles as the double-quick, but with greater speed.  [1913 Webster]
  •  The act of migrating, or ascending a river to spawn; -- said of fish; also, an assemblage or school of fishes which migrate, or ascend a river for the purpose of spawning.  [1913 Webster]
  •  In baseball, a complete circuit of the bases made by a player, which enables him to score one point; also, the point thus scored; in cricket, a passing from one wicket to the other, by which one point is scored; as, a player made three runs; the side went out with two hundred runs; the Yankees scored three runs in the seventh inning.  [1913 Webster]
    "The “runs” are made from wicket to wicket, the batsmen interchanging ends at each run."  [1913 Webster]
  •  A pair or set of millstones.  [1913 Webster]
  •  A number of cards of the same suit in sequence; as, a run of four in hearts.  [Webster 1913 Suppl.]
  •  The movement communicated to a golf ball by running.  [Webster 1913 Suppl.]
    "[Man] starts the inferior of the brute animals, but he surpasses them in the long run."  [1913 Webster]
    "I saw nothing else that is superior to the common run of parks."  [1913 Webster]
    "Burns never dreamed of looking down on others as beneath him, merely because he was conscious of his own vast superiority to the common run of men."  [1913 Webster]
    "His whole appearance was something out of the common run."  [1913 Webster]
  •  Melted, or made from molten material; cast in a mold; as, run butter; run iron or lead.  [1913 Webster]
  •  Smuggled; as, run goods.  Miss Edgeworth.  [1913 Webster]
Run steel, malleable iron castings. See under Malleable. Raymond.


run, v. & n.
--v. (running; past ran; past part. run)
1 intr. go with quick steps on alternate feet, never having both or all feet on the ground at the same time.
2 intr. flee, abscond.
3 intr. go or travel hurriedly, briefly, etc.
4 intr. a advance by or as by rolling or on wheels, or smoothly or easily. b be in action or operation (left the engine running).
5 intr. be current or operative; have duration (the lease runs for 99 years).
6 intr. (of a bus, train, etc.) travel or be travelling on its route (the train is running late).
7 intr. (of a play, exhibition, etc.) be staged or presented (is now running at the Apollo).
8 intr. extend; have a course or order or tendency (the road runs by the coast; prices are running high).
9 a intr. compete in a race. b intr. finish a race in a specified position. c tr. compete in (a race).
10 intr. (often foll. by for) seek election (ran for president).
11 a intr. (of a liquid etc. or its container) flow or be wet; drip. b tr. flow with.
12 tr. a cause (water etc.) to flow. b fill (a bath) with water.
13 intr. spread rapidly or beyond the proper place (ink ran over the table; a shiver ran down my spine).
14 intr. Cricket (of a batsman) run from one wicket to the other in scoring a run.
15 tr. traverse or make one's way through or over (a course, race, or distance).
16 tr. perform (an errand).
17 tr. publish (an article etc.) in a newspaper or magazine.
18 a tr. cause (a machine or vehicle etc.) to operate. b intr. (of a mechanism or component etc.) move or work freely.
19 tr. direct or manage (a business etc.).
20 tr. own and use (a vehicle) regularly.
21 tr. take (a person) for a journey in a vehicle (shall I run you to the shops?).
22 tr. cause to run or go in a specified way (ran the car into a tree).
23 tr. enter (a horse etc.) for a race.
24 tr. smuggle (guns etc.).
25 tr. chase or hunt.
26 tr. allow (an account) to accumulate for a time before paying.
27 intr. Naut. (of a ship etc.) go straight and fast.
28 intr. (of salmon) go up river from the sea.
29 intr. (of a colour in a fabric) spread from the dyed parts.
30 a intr. (of a thought, the eye, the memory, etc.) pass in a transitory or cursory way (ideas ran through my mind). b tr. cause (one's eye) to look cursorily (ran my eye down the page).
31 intr. (of hosiery) ladder.
32 intr. (of a candle) gutter.
33 intr. (of an orifice, esp. the eyes or nose) exude liquid matter.
34 tr. sew (fabric) loosely or hastily with running stitches.
35 tr. turn (cattle etc.) out to graze.
1 an act or spell of running.
2 a short trip or excursion, esp. for pleasure.
3 a distance travelled.
4 a general tendency of development or movement.
5 a rapid motion.
6 a regular route.
7 a continuous or long stretch or spell or course (a metre's run of wiring; had a run of bad luck).
8 (often foll. by on) a a high general demand (for a commodity, currency, etc.) (a run on the dollar). b a sudden demand for repayment by a large number of customers of (a bank).
9 a quantity produced in one period of production (a print run).
10 a general or average type or class (not typical of the general run).
11 a Cricket a point scored by the batsmen each running to the other's wicket, or an equivalent point awarded for some other reason. b Baseball a point scored usu. by the batter returning to the plate after touching the other bases.
12 (foll. by of) free use of or access to (had the run of the house).
13 a an animal's regular track. b an enclosure for fowls. c a range of pasture.
14 a ladder in hosiery.
15 Mus. a rapid scale passage.
16 a class or line of goods.
17 a batch or drove of animals born or reared together.
18 a shoal of fish in motion.
19 a trough for water to run in.
20 US a small stream or brook.
21 a a single journey, esp. by an aircraft. b (of an aircraft) a flight on a straight and even course at a constant speed before or while dropping bombs. c an offensive military operation.

at a (or the) run running. on the run
1 escaping, running away.
2 hurrying about from place to place.
run about
1 bustle; hurry from one person or place to another.
2 (esp. of children) play or wander without restraint.
run across
1 happen to meet.
2 (foll. by to) make a brief journey or a flying visit (to a place).
run after
1 pursue with attentions; seek the society of.
2 give much time to (a pursuit etc.).
3 pursue at a run. run against happen to meet. run along colloq. depart.
run around
1 Brit. take from place to place by car etc.
2 deceive or evade repeatedly.
3 (often foll. by with) sl. engage in sexual relations (esp. casually or illicitly). run-around n. (esp. in phr. give a person the run-around) deceit or evasion. run at attack by charging or rushing.
run away
1 get away by running; flee, abscond.
2 elope.
3 (of a horse) bolt.
run away with
1 carry off (a person, stolen property, etc.).
2 win (a prize) easily.
3 accept (a notion) hastily.
4 (of expense etc.) consume (money etc.).
5 (of a horse) bolt with (a rider, a carriage or its occupants). run a blockade see BLOCKADE.
run down
1 knock down or collide with.
2 reduce the strength or numbers of (resources).
3 (of an unwound clock etc.) stop.
4 (of a person or a person's health) become feeble from overwork or underfeeding.
5 discover after a search.
6 disparage.
run-down n.
1 a reduction in numbers.
2 a detailed analysis.
1 decayed after prosperity.
2 enfeebled through overwork etc. run dry cease to flow, be exhausted. run for it seek safety by fleeing. a run (or a good run) for one's money 1 vigorous competition.
2 pleasure derived from an activity. run foul of collide or become entangled with (another vessel etc.). run the gauntlet see GAUNTLET(2). run a person hard (or close) press a person severely in a race or competition, or in comparative merit.
run high
1 (of the sea) have a strong current with a high tide.
2 (of feelings) be strong. run in 1 run (a new engine or vehicle) carefully in the early stages.
2 colloq. arrest.
3 (of a combatant) rush to close quarters.
4 incur (a debt).
run-in n.
1 the approach to an action or event.
2 a quarrel. run in the family (of a trait) be common in the members of a family.
run into
1 collide with.
2 encounter.
3 reach as many as (a specified figure).
4 fall into (a practice, absurdity, etc.).
5 be continuous or coalesce with. run into the ground colloq. bring (a person) to exhaustion etc. run it fine see FINE(1). run its course follow its natural progress; be left to itself. run low (or short) become depleted, have too little (our tea ran short; we ran short of tea).
run off
1 flee.
2 produce (copies etc.) on a machine.
3 decide (a race or other contest) after a series of heats or in the event of a tie.
4 flow or cause to flow away.
5 write or recite fluently.
6 digress suddenly.
run-off n.
1 an additional competition, election, race, etc., after a tie.
2 an amount of rainfall that is carried off an area by streams and rivers.
3 NZ a separate area of land where young animals etc. are kept. run off one's feet very busy. run-of-the-mill ordinary, undistinguished.
run on
1 (of written characters) be joined together.
2 continue in operation.
3 elapse.
4 speak volubly.
5 talk incessantly.
6 Printing continue on the same line as the preceding matter.
run out
1 come to an end; become used up.
2 (foll. by of) exhaust one's stock of.
3 put down the wicket of (a batsman who is running).
4 escape from a containing vessel.
5 (of rope) pass out; be paid out.
6 jut out.
7 come out of a contest in a specified position etc. or complete a required score etc. (they ran out worthy winners).
8 complete (a race).
9 advance (a gun etc.) so as to project.
10 exhaust oneself by running. run-out n. the dismissal of a batsman by being run out. run out on colloq. desert (a person).
run over
1 overflow.
2 study or repeat quickly.
3 (of a vehicle or its driver) pass over, knock down or crush.
4 touch (the notes of a piano etc.) in quick succession.
5 (often foll. by to) go quickly by a brief journey or for a flying visit. run ragged exhaust (a person). run rings round see RING(1). run riot see RIOT. run a (or the) risk see RISK. run the show colloq. dominate in an undertaking etc. run a temperature be feverish.
run through
1 examine or rehearse briefly.
2 peruse.
3 deal successively with.
4 consume (an estate etc.) by reckless or quick spending.
5 traverse.
6 pervade.
7 pierce with a sword etc.
8 draw a line through (written words).
run-through n.
1 a rehearsal.
2 a brief survey.
run to
1 have the money or ability for.
2 reach (an amount or number).
3 (of a person) show a tendency to (runs to fat).
4 a be enough for (some expense or undertaking). b have the resources or capacity for.
5 fall into (ruin).
run to earth
1 Hunting chase to its lair.
2 discover after a long search. run to meet anticipate (one's troubles etc.). run to seed see SEED.
run up
1 accumulate (a debt etc.) quickly.
2 build or make hurriedly.
3 raise (a flag).
4 grow quickly.
5 rise in price.
6 (foll. by to) amount to.
7 force (a rival bidder) to bid higher.
8 add up (a column of figures).
9 (foll. by to) go quickly by a brief journey or for a flying visit.
run-up n.
1 (often foll. by to) the period preceding an important event.
2 Golf a low approach shot. run up against meet with (a difficulty or difficulties). run upon (of a person's thoughts etc.) be engrossed by; dwell upon. run wild grow or stray unchecked or undisciplined or untrained.
runnable adj.
OE rinnan



Brownian movement, Everyman, Indian file, Le Mans, Lehrfreiheit, Public, Zeitgeist, abide, abrade, abrasion, abscond, absquatulate, academic freedom, acciaccatura, acquire, act, adolescent stream, advance, affluence, afflux, affluxion, aim, air lane, air race, airlift, alameda, angular motion, appoggiatura, arabesque, array, arroyo, articulation, ascend, ascending, ascent, assault, automobile race, average, average man, averageness, axial motion, azimuth, back, back up, backflowing, backing, backward motion, balance, bank, bark, batch, be effective, be in action, be responsible for, bear, bear upon, bearing, beat, beat a retreat, beaten path, beaten track, beck, bent, berm, bicycle path, bicycle race, bide, blemish, bloody, boardwalk, boat, boat race, bolt, booking, boost, borscht circuit, bound, bourn, braided stream, branch, break, breed, bridle path, bring down, bring on, bring out, bring upon, brook, brooklet, buck, budge, bull, bulldoze, bum, bump, bundle, bunt, bureaucracy, 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currency, current, cut, cut and run, cycle, daily grind, dash, dash off, dash on, date, dead run, deal with, decamp, decoagulate, decoct, defeat time, defluxion, defrost, defy time, deliquesce, den, depart, derby, descend, descending, descent, desert, designate, dig, direct, direction, direction line, dissolve, division, dog, dog it, dog race, dogtrot, double-time, downflow, downpour, downward motion, drag race, drift, driftage, drive, drone, duration, dwell, dysentery, earth, ebb, ebbing, elapse, elbow, elope, embellishment, emigrate, emigration, encompass, endless belt, endless round, endurance, endurance race, endure, engagement, engineer, engrave, enter the lists, environ, esplanade, everyman, everywoman, excursion, exist, expatriate, expatriation, expedition, expire, extend, extension, extensiveness, falcon, fall in with, fall into, fare, fare forth, farm, fastwalk, fatten, feed, fester, festinate, fetch, file, filiation, fioritura, flank speed, flash burn, flat-out speed, flee, flight, flight path, flit, float, flood, flourish, flow, flow back, flow in, flow on, flow out, flowing, flowing stream, fluency, fluidify, fluidize, flush, fluviation, flux, fly, follow the hounds, foot, foot pavement, footpath, footrace, footway, force, forced draft, form, forward motion, fowl, fox-trot, fracture, fray, frazzle, freedom, freedom from fear, freedom from want, freedom of worship, fresh, freshet, fret, fugitate, full gallop, function, fuse, gain, gall, gallop, gamut, gang, garden path, gash, generality, get, get going, get moving, get out, get over, ghost, gill, girl next door, git, glacial movement, glide, go, go along, go around, go by, go by ship, go hunting, go on, go on shipboard, go out, go round, go sideways, go to sea, goad, golden mean, govern, grace, grace note, gradation, grand tour, grind, groove, grow, guide, gun, gush, gyrate, habitualness, hand gallop, handle, happy medium, hasten, hatch, have effect, have free play, have play, have the conn, hawk, head, head up, heading, headlong rush, heat, heavy right foot, hectograph, helm, helmsmanship, herd, hie, high lope, hightail, hiking trail, hold, hold in solution, hold on, hold out, hold the reins, hole, homme moyen sensuel, hop, hop along, hotfoot, hound, hum, hunt, hunt down, hurdle race, hurry, hurry on, hurry through, hurry up, hurry-scurry, hurt, hurtle, hustle, immigrate, immigration, impress, imprint, in-migrate, in-migration, incidental, incidental note, incise, incision, inclination, incur, inflow, infuse, injure, injury, intermigrate, intermigration, invite, issue, itinerary, jab, jack, jacklight, jam, jaunt, jog, jog trot, joggle, jolt, jostle, journey, jump, jump bail, junket, juste-milieu, keep, keep on, kill, lacerate, laceration, lair, lap, lapse, last, last long, last out, lay, lazy stream, leach, lead, lead on, leap, leg, lengthening, lesion, levant, liberty, license, lie, line, line of direction, line of march, lineage, liquefy, liquesce, liquidize, live, live on, live through, lixiviate, lodge, long mordent, loose, lope, lose no time, lot, maim, main current, mainstream, maintain, maintenance, make, make a passage, make go, make haste, make mincemeat of, make off, make the rules, make tracks, making, mall, manage, maneuver, manipulate, marathon, marathon race, mastermind, match race, matter, maul, maximum speed, mean, meandering stream, median, mediocrity, medium, melt, melt down, mew, midchannel, middle, middle course, middle ground, middle point, middle position, middle state, middle-of-the-road, midpoint, midstream, migrate, migration, militate, mill run, millrace, millstream, mimeograph, monotone, mordent, mortal wound, motion, motorboat, motorcycle race, mount, mounting, move, move along, move on, move over, move quickly, movement, moving road, multigraph, mutilate, mutilation, name, name for office, navigable river, navigate, navigation, nexus, nominate, norm, normal, normality, nudge, nurture, oblique motion, obstacle race, ocean trip, officer, ongoing, onrush, onward course, open throttle, operate, orbit, ordain, order, ordinariness, ordinary Joe, ordinary run, orientation, ornament, out-migrate, out-migration, outflow, outing, overprint, package tour, par, parade, part, pass, pass by, passage, path, pathway, pendulum, percolate, perdure, peregrination, perennate, perform, perform on, periodicity, perk, perpetuation, perseverance, persist, persistence, piece, pierce, pile drive, pilgrimage, pilot, piloting, play, playing engagement, pleasure trip, plenum, plow the deep, plunge, plunging, ply, point, poke, portion, post, potato race, pour, powder train, practice, prado, pralltriller, prescribe, press, press on, prevail, prevalence, primrose path, print, proceed, prod, progress, progression, prolongation, promenade, proof, propose, protraction, prove, prowl after, public walk, publish, pull, pull a proof, pull the strings, punch, puncture, pursuance, push, push on, put out, put to bed, put to press, put up, quarter, quarterback, queue, race, racing stream, radial motion, raise, ram, ram down, rampantness, ranch, random motion, range, rank, rankle, rattle, reach, reach out, rear, recurrence, red tape, red-tapeism, refine, reflowing, refluence, reflux, regatta, regress, regression, regulate, regurgitate, reign, reissue, relay, relay race, remain, remigrate, remigration, rend, render, rent, repetition, reprint, reticulation, retrogress, retrogression, ride, ride the sea, ride to hounds, rifeness, rip, ripen, rise, rising, river, rivulet, road, road race, roll, roll on, rotate, rotation, roulade, round, round trip, route, routine, routineness, row, rubberneck tour, ruck, rule, run against, run away, run away from, run away with, run for it, run for office, run its course, run off, run on, run out, rundle, runlet, runnel, runway, rupture, rush, rush through, rut, sack race, safari, sail, sail free, sail round, sail the sea, sally, sashay, savage, scald, scale, scamper, scoot, scorch, scotch, scramble, scrape, scratch, screw, scud, scuff, scull, scurry, scuttle, sea lane, sea trip, seafare, second-degree burn, see to, sequence, series, set, shake, shakedown cruise, shape a course, shepherd, shift, shikar, shin, shits, shoot, shortcut, shoulder, shove, show the heels, sidewalk, sideward motion, sike, single file, single mordent, sink, sinking, skedaddle, skim, skin, skip, skip out, skipper, slash, slide, slip, slip the cable, slit, smelt, smuggle, sneak, soar, soaring, solo, solubilize, solve, sore, span, spate, spectrum, speed, speedway race, spill stream, spin, sport, sprain, spread, spring, sprint, sprint race, spurt, squirrel cage, stab, stab wound, stalk, stamp, stand, stand for office, start, stay, stay on, staying power, steam, steamboat, steer, steerage, steering, step, step along, step lively, sternway, stick, still-hunt, stir, stock-car race, straddle, straight course, strain, stream, stream action, streamlet, stress, stretch, stretch out, strike, string, strip, submit, subside, subsiding, subsist, subterranean river, succession, suppurate, surge, surge back, surround, survive, sustain, sustained action, sustenance, swarm, swarming, swath, sweep, sweepingness, swing, tack down wind, take French leave, take a voyage, take care of, take command, take effect, take flight, take in, take the helm, take the lead, take to flight, take wing, tamp, tarry, tear, tendency, tenor, test flight, thaw, the Four Freedoms, the general tendency, the main course, the run of, thin, third-degree burn, thread, three-legged race, thrust, thrust out, tick, tide, tide over, tier, time spirit, tone, torch race, tour, towing path, towpath, track, track race, trade route, trail, train, traject, trajectory, trajet, transmigrate, transmigration, trauma, traumatize, travel, traverse, treadmill, trek, trend, trip, trot, trots, trottoir, tunnel, turn, turn tail, unclot, undercurrent, undertow, unfreeze, uninterrupted course, unremittingness, upward motion, usualness, vaudeville circuit, via media, voyage, wadi, walk, walk the waters, walkway, wane, water flow, watercourse, waterway, way, wayfare, wear, wear well, weep, welcome, well-worn groove, wend, whirl, wide-open speed, widespreadness, windrow, work, wound, wounds immedicable, wrench, yacht, yacht race




N habit, habitude, assuetude, assuefaction, wont, run, way, common state of things, general state of things, natural state of things, ordinary state of things, ordinary course of things, ordinary run of things, matter of course, beaten path, beaten track, beaten ground, prescription, custom, use, usage, immemorial usage, practice, prevalence, observance, conventionalism, conventionality, mode, fashion, vogue, etiquette, order of the day, cry, conformity, consuetude, dustoor, one's old way, old school, veteris vestigia flammae, laudator temporis acti, rule, standing order, precedent, routine, red-tape, red-tapism, pipe clay, rut, groove, cacoethes, bad habit, confirmed habit, inveterate habit, intrinsic habit, addiction, trick, training, seasoning, second nature, acclimatization, knack, habitual, accustomary, prescriptive, accustomed, of daily occurrence, of everyday occurrence, consuetudinary, wonted, usual, general, ordinary, common, frequent, everyday, household, garden variety, jog, trot, well-trodden, well-known, familiar, vernacular, trite, commonplace, conventional, regular, set, stock, established, stereotyped, prevailing, prevalent, current, received, acknowledged, recognized, accredited, of course, admitted, understood, conformable, according to use, according to custom, according to routine, in vogue, in fashion, in, with it, fashionable, wont, used to, given to, addicted to, attuned to, habituated, in the habit of, habitue, at home in, seasoned, imbued with, devoted to, wedded to, hackneyed, fixed, rooted, deep-rooted, ingrafted, permanent, inveterate, besetting, naturalized, ingrained, habitually, always, as usual, as is one's wont, as things go, as the world goes, as the sparks fly upwards, more suo, more solito, ex more, as a rule, for the most part, usually, generally, typically, most often, most frequently, cela s'entend, abeunt studia in mores, adeo in teneris consuescere multum est, consuetudo quasi altera natura, hoc erat in more majorum, How use doth breed a habit in a man!, magna est vis consuetudinis, morent fecerat usus.


N generality, generalization, universality, catholicity, catholicism, miscellany, miscellaneousness, dragnet, common run, worldwideness, everyone, everybody, all hands, all the world and his wife, anybody, N or M, all sorts, prevalence, run, general, generic, collective, broad, comprehensive, sweeping, encyclopedical, widespread, universal, catholic, catholical, common, worldwide, ecumenical, oecumenical, transcendental, prevalent, prevailing, rife, epidemic, besetting, all over, covered with, Pan-American, Anglican, Pan-Hellenic, Pan-Germanic, slavic, panharmonic, every, all, unspecified, impersonal, customary, whatever, whatsoever, to a man, one and all, generally, always, for better for worse, in general, generally speaking, speaking generally, for the most part, in the long run.


N repetition, iteration, reiteration, harping, recurrence, succession, run, battology, tautology, monotony, tautophony, rhythm, diffuseness, pleonasm, redundancy, chimes, repetend, echo, ritornello, burden of a song, refrain, rehearsal, rechauffe, rifacimento, recapitulation, cuckoo, reverberation, drumming, renewal, twice-told tale, old story, old song, second edition, new edition, reappearance, reproduction, recursion, periodicity, repeated, repetitional, repetitionary, recurrent, recurring, ever recurring, thick coming, frequent, incessant, redundant, pleonastic, monotonous, harping, iterative, recursive, unvaried, mocking, chiming, retold, aforesaid, aforenamed, above-mentioned, above-said, habitual, another, repeatedly, often, again, anew, over again, afresh, once more, ding-dong, ditto, encore, de novo, bis, da capo, again and again, over and over, over and over again, recursively, many times over, time and again, time after time, year after year, day by day, many times, several times, a number of times, many a time, full many a time, frequently, ecce iterum Crispinus, toujours perdrix, cut and come again, tomorrow and tomorrow and tomorrow, cantilenam eandem canis, nullum est jam dictum quod non dictum sit prius.


VB elapse, lapse, flow, run, proceed, advance, pass, roll on, wear on, press on, flit, fly, slip, slide, glide, run its course, run out, expire, go by, pass by, be past.


VB steal, thieve, rob, mug, purloin, pilfer, filch, prig, bag, nim, crib, cabbage, palm, abstract, appropriate, plagiarize, convey away, carry off, abduct, kidnap, crimp, make off with, walk off with, run off with, run away with, spirit away, seize, plunder, pillage, rifle, sack, loot, ransack, spoil, spoliate, despoil, strip, sweep, gut, forage, levy blackmail, pirate, pickeer, maraud, lift cattle, poach, smuggle, run, badger, bail up, hold up, stick up, bunco, bunko, filibuster, swindle, peculate, embezzle, sponge, mulct, rook, bilk, pluck, pigeon, fleece, defraud, obtain under false pretenses, live by one's wits, rob Peter to pay Paul, borrow of Peter to pay Paul, set a thief to catch a thief, disregard the distinction between meum and tuum, fence, launder, launder money.

Continuance in action

N continuance in action, continuance, continuation, run, perpetuation, prolongation, persistence, repetition, continuing, uninterrupted, unintermitting, unvarying, unshifting, unreversed, unstopped, unrevoked, unvaried, sustained, undying, inconvertible, Int, keep it up!, go to it!, right away!, right on!, attaboy!, nolumus leges Angliae mutari, vestigia nulla retrorsum, labitur et albetur.


VB happen, occur, take place, take effect, come, become of, come off, comeabout, come round, come into existence, come forth, come to pass, come on, pass, present itself, fall, fall out, turn out, run, be on foot, fall in, befall, betide, bechance, prove, eventuate, draw on, turn up, crop up, spring up, pop up, arise, show up, show its face, appear, come forth, cast up, supervene, survene, issue, arrive, ensue, arise, start, hold, take its course, pass off, meet with, experience, enjoy, encounter, undergo, suffer, pass through, go through, be subjected to, be exposed to, fall to the lot of, be one's chance, be one's fortune, be one's lot, find, endure.


N illegality, lawlessness, illicitness, breach of law, violation of law, infraction of the law, disobedience, unconformity, arbitrariness, antinomy, violence, brute force, despotism, outlawry, mob law, lynch law, club law, Lydford law, martial law, drumhead law, coup d'etat, le droit du plus fort, argumentum baculinum, illegality, informality, unlawfulness, illegitimacy, bar sinister, trover and conversion, smuggling, poaching, simony, outlaw, bad man, v, offend against the law, violate the law, infringe the law, break the law, set the law at defiance, ride roughshod over, drive a coach and six through a statute, ignore the law, make the law a dead letter, take the law into one's own hands, smuggle, run, poach, illegal, unlawful, illegitimate, not allowed, prohibited, illicit, contraband, actionable, unwarranted, unwarrantable, unauthorized, informal, unofficial, injudicial, extrajudicial, lawless, arbitrary, despotic, despotical, corrupt, summary, irresponsible, unanswerable, unaccountable, expired, invalid, unchartered, unconstitutional, null and void, a dead letter, lawless, unregulated, illegally, with a high hand, in violation of law.


N motion, movement, move, going, unrest, stream, flow, flux, run, course, stir, evolution, kinematics, telekinesis, step, rate, pace, tread, stride, gait, port, footfall, cadence, carriage, velocity, angular velocity, clip, progress, locomotion, journey, voyage, transit, restlessness, mobility, movableness, motive power, laws of motion, mobilization, moving, in motion, transitional, motory, motive, shifting, movable, mobile, mercurial, unquiet, restless, nomadic, erratic, under way, on the move, on the wing, on the tramp, on the march, eppur si muove, es bildet ein Talent sich in der Stille, sich ein Charakter in dem Strom der Welt.

VB be in motion, move, go, hie, gang, budge, stir, pass, flit, hover about, hover round, hover about, shift, slide, glide, roll, roll on, flow, stream, run, drift, sweep along, wander, walk, change one's place, shift one's place, change one's quarters, shift one's quarters, dodge, keep going, keep moving, put in motion, set in motion, move, impel, propel, render movable, mobilize.


N navigation, aquatics, boating, yachting, ship, oar, paddle, screw, sail, canvas, aileron, natation, swimming, fin, flipper, fish's tail, aerostation, aerostatics, aeronautics, balloonery, balloon, ballooning, aviation, airmanship, flying, flight, volitation, wing, pinion, rocketry, space travel, astronautics, orbital mechanics, orbiting, voyage, sail, cruise, passage, circumnavigation, periplus, headway, sternway, leeway, fairway, mariner, flight, trip, shuttle, run, airlift, sailing, volant, aerostatic, seafaring, nautical, maritime, naval, seagoing, coasting, afloat, navigable, aerial, aeronautic, grallatory, under way, under sail, under canvas, under steam, on the wing, in flight, in orbit, bon voyage, spread the thin oar and catch the driving gale.


VB render liquid, liquefy, run, deliquesce, melt, solve, dissolve, resolve, liquate, hold in solution, condense, precipitate, rain.


VB flow, run, meander, gush, pour, spout, roll, jet, well, issue, drop, drip, dribble, plash, spirtle, trill, trickle, distill, percolate, stream, overflow, inundate, deluge, flow over, splash, swash, guggle, murmur, babble, bubble, purl, gurgle, sputter, spurt, spray, regurgitate, ooze, flow out, rain hard, rain in torrents, rain cats and dogs, rain pitchforks, pour with rain, drizzle, spit, set in, mizzle, flow into, fall into, open into, drain into, discharge itself, disembogue, pour, pour out, shower down, irrigate, drench, spill, splash, stanch, dam, up, obstruct.

See related words and definitions of word "run" in Indonesian
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