Synonyms: increase, grow, develop, rise, expand, escalate, deepen, intensify, widen, broaden, spread, mushroom, snowball.
Origins: Old English weaxan, of Germanic origin; related to Dutch wassen and German wachsen, from an Indo-European root shared by Greek auxanein and Latin augere ‘to increase’.
(Image: Stale Grut, source: Google)
Synonyms: division, split, rift, breach, rupture, break, separation, severance,estrangement, alienation, detachment.
Origin: lLate Middle English, from Old French scisme, via ecclesiastical Latin from Greek skhisma‘cleft’, from skhizein ‘to split’.
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Synonyms: boredom, tedium, listlessness, lethargy, lassitude, languor, restlessness,weariness, sluggishness, enervation
Origin: Mid 18th century, French, from Latin in odio(n- ), from mihi in odio est ‘it is hateful to me’.
(Image: Schlomit Wolf, source: Google)
Origin: Late Middle English, from Latin perambulat- ‘walked about’, from the verb perambulare, from per- ‘all over’ + ambulare ‘to walk’.
(Image: Caleb Ekeroth, source: Google)
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Synonyms: self-righteous, holier-than-thou, churchy, pious, pietistic, moralizing,unctuous, smug, superior
Origin: Early 17th century (in the sense ‘holy in character’): from Latin sanctimonia ‘sanctity’ (from sanctus ‘holy’)
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Synonyms: frisk, gambol, cavort, caper, sport, scamper, skip, dance,romp, trip, prance, leap, spring, hop, jump.
Origin: Early 16th century: from Dutch vrolijk ‘merry, cheerful’.
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Synonyms: yearn, long, crave, desire, wish, want, hunger
Origin: early 17th century: probably related to hang; compare with Dutch hunkeren.
Origin: mid 19th century, probably based on discompose or discomfit.
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Synonyms: intensely hot, burning, fiery, ablaze, radiant, brilliant, dazzling, luminous.
Origin: late 18th century, from French, from Latin incandescent- ‘glowing’, from the verb incandescere, from in- (expressing intensive force) + candescere ‘become white’ (from candidus ‘white’).
(Image: Morgan Sessions, source: Google)