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GOOD BAD SERIOUS CRITICAL NEUTRAL
relieve

2 definitions found

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Relieve \Re*lieve"\ (r?-l?v"), verb (used with an object) [imp. & p. p. {Relieved} (-l?vd"); p. pr. & vb. n. {Relieving}.] [OE. releven, F. relever to raise again, discharge, relieve, fr. L. relevare to lift up, raise, make light, relieve; pref. re- re- + levare to raise, fr. levis light. See {Levity}, and cf. {Relevant}, {Relief}.]

1. To lift up; to raise again, as one who has fallen; to cause to rise. [Obs.] --Piers Plowman.

2. To cause to seem to rise; to put in relief; to give prominence or conspicuousness to; to set off by contrast.

Her tall figure relieved against the blue sky; seemed almost of supernatural height. --Sir W. Scott.

3. To raise up something in; to introduce a contrast or variety into; to remove the monotony or sameness of.

The poet must . . . sometimes relieve the subject with a moral reflection. --Addison.

4. To raise or remove, as anything which depresses, weighs down, or crushes; to render less burdensome or afflicting; to alleviate; to abate; to mitigate; to lessen; as, to relieve pain; to relieve the wants of the poor.

5. To free, wholly or partly, from any burden, trial, evil, distress, or the like; to give ease, comfort, or consolation to; to give aid, help, or succor to; to support, strengthen, or deliver; as, to relieve a besieged town.

Now lend assistance and relieve the poor. --Dryden.

6. To release from a post, station, or duty; to put another in place of, or to take the place of, in the bearing of any burden, or discharge of any duty.

Who hath relieved you? --Shak.

7. To ease of any imposition, burden, wrong, or oppression, by judicial or legislative interposition, as by the removal of a grievance, by indemnification for losses, or the like; to right.

Syn: To alleviate; assuage; succor; assist; aid; help; support; substain; ease; mitigate; lighten; diminish; remove; free; remedy; redress; indemnify.

From WordNet (r) 3.0 (2006) [wn]:

relieve

verb

1: provide physical relief, as from pain; "This pill will relieve your headaches" [syn: {relieve}, {alleviate}, {palliate}, {assuage}]

2: free someone temporarily from his or her obligations [syn: {take over}, {relieve}]

3: grant relief or an exemption from a rule or requirement to; "She exempted me from the exam" [syn: {exempt}, {relieve}, {free}] [ant: {apply}, {enforce}, {implement}]

4: lessen the intensity of or calm; "The news eased my conscience"; "still the fears" [syn: {still}, {allay}, {relieve}, {ease}]

5: save from ruin, destruction, or harm [syn: {salvage}, {salve}, {relieve}, {save}]

6: relieve oneself of troubling information [syn: {unbosom}, {relieve}]

7: provide relief for; "remedy his illness" [syn: {remedy}, {relieve}]

8: free from a burden, evil, or distress

9: take by stealing; "The thief relieved me of $100"

10: grant exemption or release to; "Please excuse me from this class" [syn: {excuse}, {relieve}, {let off}, {exempt}]

11: alleviate or remove (pressure or stress) or make less oppressive; "relieve the pressure and the stress"; "lighten the burden of caring for her elderly parents" [syn: {relieve}, {lighten}]

GOOD BAD SERIOUS CRITICAL NEUTRAL

Definitions retrieved from the Open Source DICT English and WordNet 3.0 dictionaries. Click here for database copyright information.

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