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under

4 definitions found

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

Under \Un"der\ ([u^]n"d[~e]r), preposition [AS. under, preposition & adverb; akin to OFries. under, OS. undar, D. onder, G. unter, OHG. untar, Icel. undir, Sw. & Dan. under, Goth. undar, L. infra below, inferior lower, Skr. adhas below. [root]201. Cf. {Inferior}.]

1. Below or lower, in place or position, with the idea of being covered; lower than; beneath; -- opposed to {over}; as, he stood under a tree; the carriage is under cover; a cellar extends under the whole house.

Fruit put in bottles, and the bottles let down into wells under water, will keep long. --Bacon.

Be gathered now, ye waters under heaven, Into one place. --Milton.

2. Hence, in many figurative uses which may be classified as follows; (a) Denoting relation to some thing or person that is superior, weighs upon, oppresses, bows down, governs, directs, influences powerfully, or the like, in a relation of subjection, subordination, obligation, liability, or the like; as, to travel under a heavy load; to live under extreme oppression; to have fortitude under the evils of life; to have patience under pain, or under misfortunes; to behave like a Christian under reproaches and injuries; under the pains and penalties of the law; the condition under which one enters upon an office; under the necessity of obeying the laws; under vows of chastity.

Both Jews and Gentiles . . . are all under sin. --Rom. iii. 9.

That led the embattled seraphim to war Under thy conduct. --Milton.

Who have their provand Only for bearing burdens, and sore blows For sinking under them. --Shak. (b) Denoting relation to something that exceeds in rank or degree, in number, size, weight, age, or the like; in a relation of the less to the greater, of inferiority, or of falling short.

Three sons he dying left under age. --Spenser.

Medicines take effect sometimes under, and sometimes above, the natural proportion of their virtue. --Hooker.

There are several hundred parishes in England under twenty pounds a year. --Swift.

It was too great an honor for any man under a duke. --Addison.

Note: Hence, it sometimes means at, with, or for, less than; as, he would not sell the horse under sixty dollars.

Several young men could never leave the pulpit under half a dozen conceits. --Swift. (c) Denoting relation to something that comprehends or includes, that represents or designates, that furnishes a cover, pretext, pretense, or the like; as, he betrayed him under the guise of friendship; Morpheus is represented under the figure of a boy asleep.

A crew who, under names of old renown . . . abused Fanatic Egypt. --Milton.

Mr. Duke may be mentioned under the double capacity of a poet and a divine. --Felton.

Under this head may come in the several contests and wars betwixt popes and the secular princes. --C. Leslie. (d) Less specifically, denoting the relation of being subject, of undergoing regard, treatment, or the like; as, a bill under discussion.

Abject and lost, lay these, covering the flood, Under amazement of their hideous change. --Milton.

{Under arms}. (Mil.) (a) Drawn up fully armed and equipped. (b) Enrolled for military service; as, the state has a million men under arms.

{Under canvas}. (a) (Naut.) Moved or propelled by sails; -- said of any vessel with her sail set, but especially of a steamer using her sails only, as distinguished from one under steam. Under steam and canvas signifies that a vessel is using both means of propulsion. (b) (Mil.) Provided with, or sheltered in, tents.

{Under fire}, exposed to an enemy's fire; taking part in a battle or general engagement.

{Under foot}. See under {Foot}, noun

{Under ground}, below the surface of the ground.

{Under one's signature}, with one's signature or name subscribed; attested or confirmed by one's signature. Cf. the second Note under {Over}, preposition

{Under sail}. (Naut.) (a) With anchor up, and under the influence of sails; moved by sails; in motion. (b) With sails set, though the anchor is down. (c) Same as {Under canvas} (a), above. --Totten.

{Under sentence}, having had one's sentence pronounced.

{Under the breath}, {Under one's breath}, with low voice; very softly.

{Under the lee} (Naut.), to the leeward; as, under the lee of the land.

{Under the gun}. Under psychological pressure, such as the need to meet a pressing deadline; feeling pressured

{Under water}, below the surface of the water.

{Under way}, or {Under weigh} (Naut.), in a condition to make progress; having started.

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

Under \Un"der\ ([u^]n"d[~e]r), adverb In a lower, subject, or subordinate condition; in subjection; -- used chiefly in a few idiomatic phrases; as, to bring under, to reduce to subjection; to subdue; to keep under, to keep in subjection; to control; to go under, to be unsuccessful; to fail; to go bankrupt.

I keep under my body, and bring it into subjection. --1 Cor. ix. 27.

The minstrel fell, but the foeman's chain Could not bring his proud soul under. --Moore.

Note: Under is often used in composition with a verb to indicate lowness or inferiority in position or degree, in the act named by the verb; as, to underline; to undermine; to underprop.

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

Under \Un"der\, adjective Lower in position, intensity, rank, or degree; subject; subordinate; -- generally in composition with a noun, and written with or without the hyphen; as, an undercurrent; undertone; underdose; under-garment; underofficer; undersheriff.

{Under covert} (Zool.), one of the feathers situated beneath the bases of the quills in the wings and tail of a bird. See Illust. under {Bird}.

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

under

adverb

1: down to defeat, death, or ruin; "their competitors went under"

2: through a range downward; "children six and under will be admitted free"

3: into unconsciousness; "this will put the patient under"

4: in or into a state of subordination or subjugation; "we must keep our disappointment under"

5: below some quantity or limit; "fifty dollars or under"

6: below the horizon; "the sun went under"

7: down below; "get under quickly!"

8: further down; "see under for further discussion" [syn: {under}, {below}]

adjective

1: located below or beneath something else; "nether garments"; "the under parts of a machine" [syn: {nether}, {under}]

2: lower in rank, power, or authority; "an under secretary"

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

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