What does LOOK mean?

Definitions for LOOK

This dictionary definitions page includes all the possible meanings, example usage and translations of the word LOOK.

Princeton's WordNet

  1. expression, look, aspect, facial expression, facenoun

    the feelings expressed on a person's face

    "a sad expression"; "a look of triumph"; "an angry face"

  2. look, looking, looking atnoun

    the act of directing the eyes toward something and perceiving it visually

    "he went out to have a look"; "his look was fixed on her eyes"; "he gave it a good looking at"; "his camera does his looking for him"

  3. looknoun

    physical appearance

    "I don't like the looks of this place"

  4. spirit, tone, feel, feeling, flavor, flavour, look, smellverb

    the general atmosphere of a place or situation and the effect that it has on people

    "the feel of the city excited him"; "a clergyman improved the tone of the meeting"; "it had the smell of treason"

  5. lookverb

    perceive with attention; direct one's gaze towards

    "She looked over the expanse of land"; "Look at your child!"; "Look--a deer in the backyard!"

  6. look, appear, seemverb

    give a certain impression or have a certain outward aspect

    "She seems to be sleeping"; "This appears to be a very difficult problem"; "This project looks fishy"; "They appeared like people who had not eaten or slept for a long time"

  7. lookverb

    have a certain outward or facial expression

    "How does she look?"; "The child looks unhappy"; "She looked pale after the surgery"

  8. search, lookverb

    search or seek

    "We looked all day and finally found the child in the forest"; "Look elsewhere for the perfect gift!"

  9. front, look, faceverb

    be oriented in a certain direction, often with respect to another reference point; be opposite to

    "The house looks north"; "My backyard look onto the pond"; "The building faces the park"

  10. attend, take care, look, seeverb

    take charge of or deal with

    "Could you see about lunch?"; "I must attend to this matter"; "She took care of this business"

  11. lookverb

    convey by one's expression

    "She looked her devotion to me"

  12. expect, look, await, waitverb

    look forward to the probable occurrence of

    "We were expecting a visit from our relatives"; "She is looking to a promotion"; "he is waiting to be drafted"

  13. lookverb

    accord in appearance with

    "You don't look your age!"

  14. count, bet, depend, look, calculate, reckonverb

    have faith or confidence in

    "you can count on me to help you any time"; "Look to your friends for support"; "You can bet on that!"; "Depend on your family in times of crisis"


  1. looknoun

    The action of looking, an attempt to see.

    Let's have a look under the hood of the car.

  2. looknoun

    Physical appearance, visual impression.

  3. looknoun

    A facial expression.

  4. lookverb

    To try to see, to pay attention to with one's eyes.

  5. lookverb

    To appear, to seem.

    It looks as if it's going to rain soon.

  6. lookverb

    To give an appearance of being.

    That painting looks nice.

  7. lookverb

    To search for, to try to find.

  8. lookverb

    To face or present a view.

    The hotel looks over the valleys of the HinduKush.

  9. lookverb

    To expect or anticipate.

    I look to each hour for my lover's arrival.

  10. lookverb

    To express or manifest by a look.

  11. lookverb

    To make sure of, to see to.

  12. Etymology: From loken, lokien, from locian, from lōkōnan (compare loaitsje, loeken (leuk), dialectal lugen), from lAg- (compare llygat, Tocharian AB läk, लक्षति).

Samuel Johnson's Dictionary

  1. Lookinterj.

    properly the imperative mood of the verb: it is sometimes look ye. See! lo! behold! observe.

    Look, where he comes, and my good man too; he’s as far from jealousy as I am from giving him cause. William Shakespeare.

    Look you, he must seem thus to the world: fear not your advancement. William Shakespeare.

    Look, when the world hath fewest barbarous people, but such as will not marry, except they know means to live, as it is almost everywhere at this day, except Tartary, there is no danger of inundations of people. Francis Bacon, Essays.

    Look you! we that pretend to be subject to a constitution, must not carve out our own quality; for at this rate a cobler may make himself a lord. Jeremy Collier, on Pride.

  2. Looknoun

    Thou cream-fac’d lown,
    Where got’st thou that goose look? William Shakespeare.

    Thou wilt save the afflicted people, but wilt bring down high looks. Psal. xviii. 27.

    Them gracious heav’n for nobler ends design’d,
    Their looks erected, and their clay refin’d. John Dryden.

    And though death be the king of terrors, yet pain, disgrace, and poverty, have frightful looks, able to discompose most men. John Locke.

    Then on the croud he cast a furious look,
    And wither’d all their strength. Dryden.

    When they met they made a surly stand,
    And glar’d, like angry lions, as they pass’d,
    And wish’d that ev’ry look might be their last. Dryden.

  3. To Lookverb

    Looking my love, I go from place to place,
    Like a young fawn that late hath lost the hind,
    And seek each where. Edmund Spenser.

    My father is here look’d for every day,
    To pass assurance of a dower. William Shakespeare.

    Let us look one another in the face. 2 Kings xiv. 8.

    Such a spirit must be left behind!
    A spirit fit to start into an empire,
    And look the world to law. John Dryden, Cleomenes.

    Casting my eye upon so many of the general bills as next came to hand, I found encouragement from them to look out all the bills I could. John Graunt, Bills of Mortality.

    Whoever has such treatment when he is a man, will look out other company, with whom he can be at ease. John Locke.

  4. To Lookverb

    Etymology: locan , Saxon.

    Your queen died, she was more worth such gazes
    Than what you look on now. William Shakespeare, Winter’s Tale.

    The gods look down, and the unnat’ral scene
    They laugh at. William Shakespeare, Coriolanus.

    Abimelech looked out at a window, and saw Isaac. Gen.

    Mine iniquities have taken hold upon me, so that I am not able to look up. Psal. xl. 12.

    He was ruddy, and of a beautiful countenance, and goodly to look to. 1 Sam. xvi. 12.

    The fathers shall not look back to their children. Jer.

    He had looked round about on them with anger. Mark iii.

    The state would cast the eye, and look about to see, whether there were any head under whom it might unite. Francis Bacon.

    Fine devices of arching water without spilling, be pretty things to look on, but nothing to health. Francis Bacon, Essays.

    Froth appears white, whether the sun be in the meridian, or anywhere between it and the horizon, and from what place soever the beholders look upon it. Robert Boyle, on Colours.

    They’ll rather wait the running of the river dry, than take pains to look about for a bridge. Roger L'Estrange.

    Thus pond’ring, he look’d under with his eyes,
    And saw the woman’s tears. John Dryden, Knight’s Tale.

    Bertran; if thou dar’st, look out
    Upon yon slaughter’d host. John Dryden, Spanish Friar.

    I cannot, without some indignation, look on an ill copy of an excellent original; much less can I behold with patience Virgil and abused to their faces, by a botching interpreter. Dryden.

    Intellectual being, in their constant endeavours after true felicity, can suspend this prosecution in particular cases, till they have looked before them, and informed themselves, whether that particular thing lie in their way to their main end. John Locke.

    There may be in his reach a book, containing pictures and discourses capable to delight and instruct him, which yet he may never take the pains to look into. John Locke.

    Towards those who communicate their thoughts in print, I cannot but look with a friendly regard, provided there is no tendency in their writings to vice. Joseph Addison, Freeholder.

    A solid and substantial greatness of soul looks down with a generous neglect on the censures and applauses of the multitude. Joseph Addison, Spectator, №. 255.

    I have nothing left but to gather up the reliques of a wreck, and look about me to see how few friends I have left. Alexander Pope, to Swift.

    The optick nerves of such animals as look the same way with both eyes, as of men, meet before they come into the brain; but the optick nerves of such animals as do not look the same way with both eyes, as of fishes, do not meet. Isaac Newton, Opticks.

    Fate sees thy life lodg’d in a brittle glass,
    And looks it through, but to it cannot pass. Dryden.

    In regard of our deliverance past, and our danger present and to come, let us look up to God, and every man reform his own ways. Francis Bacon, New Atlantis.

    We are not only to look at the bare action, but at the reason of it. Edward Stillingfleet.

    The man only saved the pigeon from the hawk, that he might eat it himself; and if we look well about us, we shall find this to be the case of most mediations. Roger L'Estrange.

    They will not look beyond the received notions of the place and age, nor have so presumptuous a thought as to be wiser than their neighbours. John Locke.

    Every one, if he would look into himself, would find some defect of his particular genius. John Locke.

    Change a man’s view of things; let him look into the future state of bliss or misery, and see there God, the righteous Judge, ready to render every man according to his deeds. John Locke.

    Being once chaft, he speaks
    What’s in his heart; and that is there, which looks
    With us to break his neck. William Shakespeare, Coriolanus.

    If he long deferred the march, he must look to fight another battle before he could reach Oxford. Edward Hyde.

    I look that ye bind them fast. William Shakespeare.

    He that gathered a hundred bushels of apples, had thereby a property in them: he was only to look that he used them before they spoiled, else he robbed others. John Locke.

    Let thine eyes look right on, and let thine eyelids look straight before thee. Prov. iv. 25.

    I took the way,
    Which through a path, but scarcely printed, lay;
    And look’d as lightly press’d by fairy feet. Dryden.

    That spotless modesty of private and publick life, that generous spirit, which all other Christians ought to labour after, should look in us as if they were natural. Thomas Sprat, Serm.

    Piety, as it is thought a way to the favour of God; and fortune, as it looks like the effect either of that, or at least of prudence and courage, beget authority. William Temple.

    Cowards are offensive to my sight;
    Nor shall they see me do an act that looks
    Below the courage of a Spartan king. John Dryden, Cleomenes.

    Should I publish any favours done me by your lordship, I am afraid it would look more like vanity than gratitude. Addis.

    Something very noble may be discerned, but it looketh cumbersome. Henry Felton, on the Classicks.

    Late, a sad spectacle of woe, he trod
    The desart sands, and now he looks a god. Alexander Pope, Odys.

    From the vices and follies of others, observe how such a practice looks in another person, and remember that it looks as ill, or worse, in yourself. Isaac Watts.

    To complain of want, and yet refuse all offers of a supply, looks very sullen. Thomas Burnet, Theory of the Earth.

    This makes it look the more like truth, nature being frugal in her principles, but various in the effects thence arising. George Cheyne, Philosophical Principles.

    Nay look not big, nor stamp, nor stare, nor fret,
    I will be master of what is mine own. William Shakespeare.

    What haste looks through his eyes?
    So should he look that seems to speak things strange. William Shakespeare.

    Give me your hand, and trust me you look well, and bear your years very well. William Shakespeare, Henry IV.

    Can these, or such, be any aids to us?
    Look they as they were built to shake the world,
    Or be a moment to our enterprize? Ben Jonson.

    Though I cannot tell what a man says; if he will be sincere, I may easily know what he looks. Collier.

    It will be his lot to look singular in loose and licentious times, and to become a by-word. Francis Atterbury, Sermons.

    I welcome the condition of the time,
    Which cannot look more hideously on me,
    Than I have drawn it in my fantasy. William Shakespeare, Henry IV.

    That which was the worst now least afflicts me:
    Blindness, for had I sight, confus’d with shame,
    How could I once look up, or heave the head. John Milton.

    These look up to you with reverence, and would be animated by the sight of him at whose soul they have taken fire in his writings. Jonathan Swift, to Pope.

    It will import those men who dwell careless to look about them; to enter into serious consultation, how they may avert that ruin. Decay of Piety.

    If you find a wasting of your flesh, then look about you, especially if troubled with a cough. Gideon Harvey, on Consumptions.

    John’s cause was a good milch cow, and many a man subsisted his family out of it: however, John began to think it high time to look about him. John Arbuthnot, Hist. of J. Bull.

    Mens hearts failing them for fear, and for looking after those things which are coming on the earth. Luke xxi. 26.

    Politeness of manners, and knowledge of the world, should principally be looked after in a tutor. John Locke, on Education.

    A mother was wont to indulge her daughters, when any of them desired dogs, squirrels, or birds; but then they must be sure to look diligently after them, that they were not ill used. John Locke, on Education.

    My subject does not oblige me to look after the water, or point forth the place whereunto it is now retreated. John Woodward.

    Phalantus’s disgrace was engrieved, in lieu of comfort, of Artesia, who telling him she never looked for other, bad him seek some other mistress. Philip Sidney.

    Being a labour of so great difficulty, the exact performance thereof we may rather wish than look for. Richard Hooker, b. v.

    Shalt feel our justice, in whose easiest passage
    Look for no less than death. William Shakespeare, Winter’s Tale.

    If we sin wilfully after that we have received the knowledge of the truth, there remaineth no more sacrifice for sins, but a certain fearful looking for of judgment. Heb. x.

    In dealing with cunning persons, it is good to say little to them, and that which they least look for. Francis Bacon, Essays.

    This mistake was not such as they looked for; and, though the error in form seemed to be consented to, yet the substance of the accusation might be still insisted on. Edward Hyde.

    Inordinate anxiety, and unnecessary scruples in confession, instead of setting you free, which is the benefit to be looked for by confession, perplex you the more. Taylor.

    Look now for no enchanting voice, nor fear
    The bait of honied words. John Milton.

    Drown’d in deep despair,
    He dares not offer one repenting prayer:
    Amaz’d he lies, and sadly looks for death. John Dryden, Juv.

    I must with patience all the terms attend,
    Till mine is call’d; and that long look’d for day
    Is still encumber’d with some new delay. John Dryden, Juv.

    This limitation of Adam’s empire to his line, will save those the labour who would look for one heir amongst the race of brutes, but will very little contribute to the discovery of one amongst men. John Locke.

    His nephew’s levies to him appear’d
    To be a preparation ’gainst the Polack;
    But better look’d into, he truly found
    It was against your highness. William Shakespeare, Hamlet.

    The more frequently and narrowly we look into the works of nature, the more occasion we shall have to admire their beauty. Francis Atterbury, Sermons.

    It is very well worth a traveller’s while to look into all that lies in his way. Joseph Addison, on Italy.

    Ambitious men, if they be checked in their desires, become secretly discontent, and look upon men and matters with an evil eye. Francis Bacon, Essays.

    I looked on Virgil as a succinct, majestick writer; one who weighted not only every thought, but every word and syllable. Dryden.

    If a harmless maid
    Should ere a wife become a nurse,
    Her friends would look on her the worse. Matthew Prior.

    He looked upon it as morally impossible, for persons infinitely proud to frame their minds to an impartial consideration of a religion that taught nothing but self-denial and the cross. Robert South, Sermons.

    Do we not all profess to be of this excellent religion? but who will believe that we do so, that shall look upon the actions, and consider the lives of the greatest part of Christians. John Tillotson, Sermons.

    In the want and ignorance of almost all things, they looked upon themselves as the happiest and wisest people of the universe. John Locke, on human Understanding.

    Those prayers you make for your recovery are to be looked upon as best heard by God, if they move him to a longer continuance of your sickness. William Wake, Prepar. for Death.

    I’ll be a candle-holder, and look on. William Shakespeare.

    Some come to meet their friends, and to make merry; others come only to look on. Francis Bacon, Apophth.

    Look o'er the present and the former time,
    If no example of so vile a crime
    Appears, then mourn. John Dryden, Juvenal.

    A young child, distracted with the number and variety of his play-games, tired his maid ever day to look them over. John Locke, on Education.

    When the thriving tradesman has got more than he can well employ in trade, his next thoughts are to look out for a purchase. John Locke.

    Where the body is affected with pain or sickness, we are forward enough to look out for remedies, to listen greedily to every one that suggests them and immediately to apply them. Francis Atterbury, Sermons.

    Where a foreign tongue is elegant, expressive, and compact, we must look out for words as beautiful and comprehensive as can be found. Henry Felton, on the Classicks.

    The curious are looking out, some for flattery, some for ironies, in that poem; the sour folks think they have found out some. Jonathan Swift, to Pope.

    Is a man bound to look out sharp to plague himself? Collier.

    There is not a more fearful wild fowl than your lion living; and we ought to look to it. William Shakespeare.

    Who knocks so loud at door?
    Look to the door there, Francis. William Shakespeare, Henry IV.

    Let this fellow be looked to: let some of my people have a special care of him. William Shakespeare, Twelfth Night.

    Uncleanly scruples fear not you; look to't. William Shakespeare.

    Know the state of thy flocks, and look well to thy herds. Prov. xxvii. 33.

    When it came once among our people, that the state offered conditions to strangers that would stay, we had work enough to get any of our men to look to our ship. Francis Bacon.

    If any took sanctuary for case of treason, the king might appoint him keepers to look to him in sanctuary. Francis Bacon.

    The dog's running away with the flesh, bids the cook look better to it another time. Roger L'Estrange.

    For the truth of the theory I am in nowise concerned; the composer of it must look to that. John Woodward.

Webster Dictionary

  1. Lookverb

    to direct the eyes for the purpose of seeing something; to direct the eyes toward an object; to observe with the eyes while keeping them directed; -- with various prepositions, often in a special or figurative sense. See Phrases below

  2. Lookverb

    to direct the attention (to something); to consider; to examine; as, to look at an action

  3. Lookverb

    to seem; to appear; to have a particular appearance; as, the patient looks better; the clouds look rainy

  4. Lookverb

    to have a particular direction or situation; to face; to front

  5. Lookverb

    in the imperative: see; behold; take notice; take care; observe; -- used to call attention

  6. Lookverb

    to show one's self in looking, as by leaning out of a window; as, look out of the window while I speak to you. Sometimes used figuratively

  7. Lookverb

    to await the appearance of anything; to expect; to anticipate

  8. Lookverb

    to look at; to turn the eyes toward

  9. Lookverb

    to seek; to search for

  10. Lookverb

    to expect

  11. Lookverb

    to influence, overawe, or subdue by looks or presence as, to look down opposition

  12. Lookverb

    to express or manifest by a look

  13. Looknoun

    the act of looking; a glance; a sight; a view; -- often in certain phrases; as, to have, get, take, throw, or cast, a look

  14. Looknoun

    expression of the eyes and face; manner; as, a proud or defiant look

  15. Looknoun

    hence; Appearance; aspect; as, the house has a gloomy look; the affair has a bad look

  16. Etymology: [OE. loken, AS. lcian; akin to G. lugen, OHG. luogn.]


  1. Look

    Look is a French manufacturer of bicycle frames, equipment, and apparel.

Chambers 20th Century Dictionary

  1. Look

    lōōk, v.i. to turn the eye toward so as to see; to direct the attention to: to watch: to seem: to face, as a house: (B.) to expect.—v.t. to express by a look: to influence by look.—n. the act of looking or seeing: sight: air of the face: appearance.—imp. or interj. see: behold.—ns. Look′er, one who looks; Look′er-on, one that looks on, a mere spectator; Look′ing, seeing: search or searching; Look′ing-for (B.), expectation; Look′ing-glass, a glass which reflects the image of the person looking into it, a mirror; Look′out, a careful watching for: an elevated place from which to observe: one engaged in watching.—Look about, to be on the watch; Look after, to attend to or take care of: (B.) to expect; Look alive (coll.), to bestir one's self; Look down on, to treat with indifference, to despise; Look for, to search for, to expect; Look into, to inspect closely; Look on, to regard, view, think; Look out, to watch: to select; Look over, to examine cursorily: to overlook or pass over anything; Look through, to penetrate with the eye or the understanding; Look to, to take care of: to depend on; Look up, to search for: (coll.) to call upon, visit.—Have a look in (slang), to have a chance. [A.S. lócian, to look.]

Dictionary of Military and Associated Terms

  1. look

    In mine warfare, a period during which a mine circuit is receptive of an influence.

Editors Contribution

  1. look

    To direct the eyes and see.

    We look at documents every day at the office.

    Submitted by MaryC on March 24, 2020  

Suggested Resources

  1. look

    The look symbol -- In this Symbols.com article you will learn about the meaning of the look symbol and its characteristic.

  2. LOOK

    What does LOOK stand for? -- Explore the various meanings for the LOOK acronym on the Abbreviations.com website.

Surnames Frequency by Census Records

  1. LOOK

    According to the U.S. Census Bureau, Look is ranked #7843 in terms of the most common surnames in America.

    The Look surname appeared 4,222 times in the 2010 census and if you were to sample 100,000 people in the United States, approximately 1 would have the surname Look.

    72.4% or 3,059 total occurrences were White.
    12.9% or 548 total occurrences were Asian.
    5.3% or 224 total occurrences were Black.
    5% or 214 total occurrences were of Hispanic origin.
    3.2% or 135 total occurrences were of two or more races.
    0.9% or 42 total occurrences were American Indian or Alaskan Native.

British National Corpus

  1. Spoken Corpus Frequency

    Rank popularity for the word 'LOOK' in Spoken Corpus Frequency: #244

  2. Written Corpus Frequency

    Rank popularity for the word 'LOOK' in Written Corpus Frequency: #132

  3. Nouns Frequency

    Rank popularity for the word 'LOOK' in Nouns Frequency: #358

  4. Verbs Frequency

    Rank popularity for the word 'LOOK' in Verbs Frequency: #18

How to pronounce LOOK?

How to say LOOK in sign language?


  1. Chaldean Numerology

    The numerical value of LOOK in Chaldean Numerology is: 1

  2. Pythagorean Numerology

    The numerical value of LOOK in Pythagorean Numerology is: 8

Examples of LOOK in a Sentence

  1. Travis Williams:

    From a preliminary look conducted in Portland, it looked like microcystis, the toxic blue-green algae, but that's totally unofficial.

  2. Lionel Fanthorpe:

    I look at my congregations instead of the TV screen, but when I heard this noise and members of the congregation moving towards the screen, I realized something was wrong, this was not what anybody could have ever imagined or wanted. Thankfully an engineer came to fix it and turn it off. It seems to be some kind of electronic accident.

  3. George Bernard Shaw:

    The people who get on in this world are the people who get up and look for the circumstances they want and if they can't find them, make them.

  4. Cleveland Cavaliers:

    That's pretty much who I've been my whole life. I've always been the one guy who is the butt of the jokes or the one guy who does something crazy and everybody has got to look at or whatever the case may be, i told somebody right after the game that I'm glad it happened to me, as opposed to anybody else on my team.

  5. President Barack Obama:

    Look, Americans will go for leadership that makes sense. Our job, you know, as public officials, is not to put our finger in the air. Our job is to listen, and then lead.

Popularity rank by frequency of use


Translations for LOOK

From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary

  • kykAfrikaans
  • ينظر, المَرْأى, المَرْآة, نظر, بحثArabic
  • baxmaqAzerbaijani
  • паглядзе́ць, глядзе́цьBelarusian
  • външност, гле́дамBulgarian
  • दिखनाBengali
  • selloutBreton
  • cop d'ull, buscar, semblar, mirar, encarar, mirada, ullada, cercarCatalan, Valencian
  • vypadat, pohled, dívat, vzhled, podívatCzech
  • edrychWelsh
  • se ud, kikke, se efter, virke, kikke efter, synes, seDanish
  • hinsehen, schaut, blicken, sehen, Blick, aussehen, scheinen, guggen, Fratze, kucken, gucken, erwarten, hinschauen, schauen, suchenGerman
  • kpɔ, di, dzeEwe
  • όψη, βλέμμα, ψάχνω, κοιτάζω, ματιά, βλέπω, φαίνομαιGreek
  • aspekto, rigardiEsperanto
  • dar, ojeada, parecer, aspecto, mirar, mirada, esperar, buscar, vistazoSpanish
  • pilk, vaatamaEstonian
  • soBasque
  • نگریستن, جستن, نگاه کردنPersian
  • sijaita, vaikuttaa, katse, katsoa, näyttää, ilme, katsominen, odottaa, etsiä, ulkonäköFinnish
  • hyggja, leita, lítaFaroese
  • sembler, air, chercher, avoir l'air, regard, donner sur, paraître, regarderFrench
  • féach, amharcIrish
  • coimhead, seall, amhairc, coltas, bi coltach, fiamh, sùilScottish Gaelic
  • חיפש, ראה, הסתכל, מראה, הביט, מבט, נראהHebrew
  • देखनाHindi
  • tűnik, néz, kinézet, látszik, tekintet, kinézHungarian
  • արտաքին, նայելArmenian
  • reguardarInterlingua
  • melihatIndonesian
  • regardar, aspektarIdo
  • kíkja, sýnast, líta út, sjá, virðast, líta, horfa, leitaIcelandic
  • occhiataccia, cercare, sguardo, sembrare, occhiata, guardare, aspetto, apparireItalian
  • 探す, 拝見, 見てみる, 向かう, 見る, 観る, 求める, 見える, ご覧Japanese
  • ძებნა, ყურებაGeorgian
  • қарауKazakh
  • មើល, រកមើល, ដូចជាKhmer
  • 마주하다, 찾다, 보다, 구하다, 보이다, 향하다Korean
  • ته‌مه‌شاکردن, وا دیاره‌, گه‌راندن, سه‌یرکردنKurdish
  • карооKyrgyz
  • quaero, pareo, video, expecto, spectare, do, videor, simuloLatin
  • ເບິ່ງLao
  • žiūrėtiLithuanian
  • skatsLatvian
  • бара, поглед, гле́да, изглед, гледа, изгледаMacedonian
  • харах, харагдахMongolian
  • ကြည့်Burmese
  • blik, zoeken, uiterlijk, uitzicht, uitzien, lijken, over, op, kijken, stijl, look, alsDutch
  • leita, lita, leiteNorwegian Nynorsk
  • blikk, oppsøke, søke, synes, utseende, skue, uttrykk, se ut, se, leite, se etterNorwegian
  • wyglądać, wygląd, patrzeć, popatrzećPolish
  • resguardar, parecer, olhar, aspecto, olhada, esperar, procurar, verPortuguese
  • dar en'igleida, vurdar, tgitar, egliada, tschartger, vesair, tscharcar, dar egn tgit, öglieda, verer, antschertgear, vzair, encurir, dar ün'ögliada, iglieada, vaser, tschercher, dar in cuc, tschercar, duncrir, dar in tgit, igleida, vair, ancurir, veir, tscherchar, der ün'öglieda, guardar, tschertgar, tschütter, tschertgan, veser, dar in'egliada, tschartgear, sguard, tgittarRomansh
  • aspect, părea, privi, uitaRomanian
  • гляде́ть, смотре́ть, внешность, выглядеть, взгляд, искать, погляде́ть, посмотре́тьRussian
  • гле̏дати, glȅdatiSerbo-Croatian
  • බලනවාSinhala, Sinhalese
  • pozerať, dívať, podívaťSlovak
  • pogled, gledatiSlovene
  • shoh, shikojAlbanian
  • se, söka, kika, se ut, utseende, leta, verka, spana, blick, synas, titta, kollaSwedish
  • angaliaSwahili
  • చూపు, కనబడు, చూచు, కనిపించుTelugu
  • нигоҳ кардан, нигаристанTajik
  • ดู, มองหา, มองThai
  • gözlemekTurkmen
  • tingnanTagalog
  • görünmek, aramak, bakmak, bakTurkish
  • карарга, багаргаTatar
  • диви́тися, подиви́тисяUkrainian
  • دیکھناUrdu
  • boqmoq, qaramoqUzbek
  • nhìnVietnamese

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    a conveyance that transports people or objects
    • A. humility
    • B. perusal
    • C. vehicle
    • D. model

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