exclude, except, leave out, leave off, omit, take out(verb)
prevent from being included or considered or accepted
"The bad results were excluded from the report"; "Leave off the top piece"
exclude, keep out, shut out, shut(verb)
prevent from entering; shut out
"The trees were shutting out all sunlight"; "This policy excludes people who have a criminal record from entering the country"
lack or fail to include
"The cost for the trip excludes food and beverages"
bar, debar, exclude(verb)
prevent from entering; keep out
"He was barred from membership in the club"
eject, chuck out, exclude, turf out, boot out, turn out(verb)
put out or expel from a place
"The unruly student was excluded from the game"
To bar (someone) from entering; to keep out.
To expel; to put out.
To refuse to accept as valid.
To eliminate from diagnostic consideration.
Origin: From excludere, from prefix ex-, + variant form of verb claudere.
to shut out; to hinder from entrance or admission; to debar from participation or enjoyment; to deprive of; to except; -- the opposite to admit; as, to exclude a crowd from a room or house; to exclude the light; to exclude one nation from the ports of another; to exclude a taxpayer from the privilege of voting
to thrust out or eject; to expel; as, to exclude young animals from the womb or from eggs
Origin: [L. excludere, exclusum; ex out + claudere to shut. See Close.]
Chambers 20th Century Dictionary
eks-klōōd′, v.t. to close or shut out: to thrust out: to hinder from entrance: to hinder from participation: to except.—ns. Exclu′sion, a shutting or putting out: ejection: exception; Exclu′sionism; Exclu′sionist, one who excludes, or would exclude, another from a privilege.—adj. Exclu′sive, able or tending to exclude: debarring from participation: sole: not taking into account.—n. one of a number who exclude others from their society.—adv. Exclu′sively.—ns. Exclu′siveness; Exclu′sivism.—adj. Exclu′sory, exclusive.—Exclusive dealing, the act of abstaining deliberately from any business or other transactions with persons of opposite political or other convictions to one's own—a euphemism for boycotting (q.v.). [L. excludĕre—ex, out, claudĕre, to shut.]
British National Corpus
Rank popularity for the word 'exclude' in Verbs Frequency: #422
The numerical value of exclude in Chaldean Numerology is: 4
The numerical value of exclude in Pythagorean Numerology is: 2
Sample Sentences & Example Usage
To be a saint does not exclude fine dresses nor a beautiful house.
We can't exclude the possibility that this is coming from foreign state agencies.
I don't really see a reason in this kind of case why you would exclude the state entirely.
It is easier to exclude harmful passions than to rule them, and to deny them admittance than to control them after they have been admitted.
Strength, courage and power do not exclude kindness, understanding and consideration. You can be strong and kind; you can be courageous and understanding; you can be powerful and considerate.
Images & Illustrations of exclude
Translations for exclude
From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary
- отхвърлям, изключвамBulgarian
- excloureCatalan, Valencian
- hylätä, erottaa, kieltää pääsy, torjua, sulkea poisFinnish
- לא הכלילHebrew
- pašalinti, išskirtiLithuanian
- utelukke, ekskludereNorwegian
- исключить, исключатьRussian
- utesluta, exkludera, utelämnaSwedish
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