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Search Results for “ced”
 
 
1) Ced. Dictionary of Phrase and Fable. 1898
...The Arkite goddess or Ceres of the Britons. 1 "I was first modelled into the form of a pure man in the hall of Ceridwen, who subjected me to penance."-Taliesin (Davies...

2) CED. The American HeritageŽ Dictionary of the English Language: Fourth Edition. 2000.
...Committee for Economic Development...

3) cede. The American HeritageŽ Dictionary of the English Language: Fourth Edition. 2000.
...Inflected forms: cedˇed, cedˇing, cedes1. To surrender possession of, especially by treaty. See synonyms at relinquish. 2. To yield; grant: The debater refused to...

4) precede. The American HeritageŽ Dictionary of the English Language: Fourth Edition. 2000.
...Inflected forms: preˇcedˇed, preˇcedˇing, preˇcedes1. To come, exist, or occur before in time. 2. To come before in order or rank; surpass or outrank. 3. To be in...

5) recede 1. The American HeritageŽ Dictionary of the English Language: Fourth Edition. 2000.
...Inflected forms: reˇcedˇed, reˇcedˇing, reˇcedes1. To move back or away from a limit, point, or mark: waited for the floodwaters to recede. 2. To slope backward....

6) recede 2. The American HeritageŽ Dictionary of the English Language: Fourth Edition. 2000.
...Inflected forms: reˇcedˇed, reˇcedˇing, reˇcedes To yield or grant to one formerly in possession; cede (something) back. re- + cede....

7) secede. The American HeritageŽ Dictionary of the English Language: Fourth Edition. 2000.
...Inflected forms: seˇcedˇed, seˇcedˇing, seˇcedes To withdraw formally from membership in an organization, association, or alliance. Latin scdere, to withdraw : s-,...

8) intercede. The American HeritageŽ Dictionary of the English Language: Fourth Edition. 2000.
...Inflected forms: inˇterˇcedˇed, inˇterˇcedˇing, inˇterˇcedes1. To plead on another's behalf. 2. To act as mediator in a dispute. Latin intercdere, to intervene :...

9) concede. The American HeritageŽ Dictionary of the English Language: Fourth Edition. 2000.
...Inflected forms: conˇcedˇed, conˇcedˇing, conˇcedes1. To acknowledge, often reluctantly, as being true, just, or proper; admit. See synonyms at acknowledge. 2. To...

10) antecede. The American HeritageŽ Dictionary of the English Language: Fourth Edition. 2000.
...Inflected forms: anˇteˇcedˇed, anˇteˇcedˇing, anˇteˇcedes To precede. Latin antecdere : ante-, ante- + cdere, to go; see ked- in Appendix I....

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