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Old EnglishspEnglish
Frame nOE: progress, profit. 2. advantage, benefit. 3. timber construction fitted together.
Frame vbTo profit, be of service. 2. to gain ground, get on with; succeed. 3. to make ready for use; also, to furnish with. 4. to prepare timber for use in building; to form the carpenter work in building. 5. to shape, give shape, direction or expression to. 6. to shape one's course, resort to. 7. to adapt, adjust, fit to. 8. conform, fit in. 9. to construct, make, build (fitting together of parts; adaption to a design). 10. to contrive a plot, fabricate, compose, put in words. 11. to articulate. 12. form in the mind. 13. to bring to pass. 14. to enclose within a frame. 15. (slang) - as a comment on the body or physique of an exceptionally thin prostitute.
Frame phr"Frame of Mind" - mental attitude.
Frame phr"Frame Up" - to prearrange an event with sinister intent. 2. to fake the result of a race. 3. to make or concoct a false charge against. 4. to enclose within a frame. 5. to serve as a frame for.
Frame-breaker nOne of those who resisted with violence the introduction of frames for weaving stockings; a Luddite, troglodyte.
Frame-dragging nIn physics) the bending out of shape and time near a rotating body, as predicted by general relativity.
Frame-house nA house constructed with a wooden framework covered with boards.
Framer nOne who frames.
Frameless adjWithout or lacking a frame.
Frame-up nTo prearrange an event with sinister intent. 2. to fake the result of a race. 3. to make or concoct a false charge against. 4. arrest or conviction based on falsified evidence. 5. to enclose within a frame. 6. to serve as a frame for.
Framework nA structure composed of parts framed or fitted together. 2. a frame or skeleton. 3. work done or with a frame.
Framing nThe action, method or process of constructing, making or shaping anything. 2. framed work; a frame, a set or system of frames.
Frank nOne of the Germanic nation, or group of nations, that overran Gaul in the C6th, thus giving the country the name France; (the name it is suggested is from their weapon, "franka" -javelin. 3. in parts of the Near East name given to a person of Western nationality.
Frank adjBelonging to, having characteristics or customs of the Franks.
Frankish adjBelonging or pertaining to the western (European) nations. 2. language(s) spoken by the Franks.
Freak nA man, particularly a bold, strong, vigorous man. (UK dialectal, a fellow; a petulant, young man. "sudden change of mind, whim", OE : frecaof uncertain origin, perhaps Old English frician (“to leap, dance”), or from Old English frec (“desirous, greedy, eager, bold, daring”), Old English frēcne (“dangerous, daring, courageous, bold”). 3. a sudden causeless change or turn of the mind; a whim of fancy; a capricious prank; a vagary or caprice. 4. someone or something that is markedly unusual.  5. a hippie. 6. a drug addict.  7 .(of a person) a nonconformist, especially in appearance, social behavior, sexual orientation, gender identity, and/or business practices; an oddball, especially in physiology (i.e., "circus freak"); unique, sometimes in a displeasing way. 6.(bodybuilding or sport) A person whose physique has grown far beyond the normal limits of muscular development; often a bodybuilder weighing more than 120 kilos (260 pounds); a footballer with amazing a ability and skill. 7. an enthusiast, or person who has an obsession with, or extreme knowledge of, something. 8.(informal, sometimes affectionate) A very sexually perverse individual.
Freak vbTo make greatly distressed and/or a discomposed appearance. 2. to be placed or place someone under the influence of a psychedelic drug. 3. to streak; to variegate. 4. to experience reality withdrawal, or hallucinations (nightmarish), to behave irrational or unconventional due to drug use. 5. to react extremely or irrationally, usually under distress or discomposure
Freak adjStrange, weird  
Freak phr"Freak Out"- to lose control, panic. 2. move into a heightened or depressed state of mind(often because of drug taking)
Freakish adjResembling a freak. 2. strange, unusual, abnormal or bizarre. 3. capricious or unpredictable.
Freakishly advIn a freakish manner.
Freakishness nThe character or quality of being frank.
Freak shownAn intentionally shocking exhibition of people with unusual characteristics, and which may include people who are gigantic, dwarfish, intersexed, physically deformed or with extraordinary diseases, conditions or talents.
Freaky adjResembling a freak. 2. odd, bizarre, unusual. 3. scary, frightening. 4. sexually deviant.
Freck vbTo be desirous, eager, ready. 2. to be strong, show strength, be vigorous.
Freck adjFrack, desirous, eager, quick, ready. 2. lusty, strong, vigorous.
Freckly advWith desirous, eagerly, quickly, readily. 2. lustily, strongly, vigorously.
Free adjUnconstrained. 2. not imprisoned or enslaved; as a free man. 2. unconstrained by timidity or distrust; unreserved; frank; communicative. 3. generous; liberal. 4. (obsolete) clear of offence or crime; guiltless; innocent. 5. without obligations. 6.thrown open, or made accessible, to all; to be enjoyed without limitations; unrestricted; not obstructed, engrossed, or appropriated; open; said of a thing to be possessed or enjoyed.  7. not arbitrary or despotic; assuring liberty; defending individual rights against encroachment by any person or class; instituted by a free people; said of a government, institutions, etc.

8.(software) with no or only freedom-preserving limitations on distribution or modification. 9.(software) intended for release, as opposed to a checked version. 10. obtainable without any payment. 11. (by extension, chiefly advertising slang) obtainable without additional payment, as a bonus given when paying for something else. 12. unconstrained. 13. unobstructed, without blockages. 13. unattached or uncombined. 14. not currently in use; not taken; unoccupied. 15. (botany, mycology) Not attached; loose. 16. without; not containing (what is specified); exempt; clear; liberated.  16.(dated) ready; eager; acting without spurring or whipping; spirited. 17.(dated) invested with a particular freedom or franchise; enjoying certain immunity or privileges; admitted to special rights; followed by of. 18.(UK, law, obsolete) certain or honourable; the opposite of base. free service; free socage. 19. privileged or individual; the opposite of common.

Free advWithout needing to pay. 2.(obsolete) freely; willingly.  3. (informal, without needing to pay): for free, for nothing.
Free vbTo make free; set at liberty; release. 2. rid of that which confines, limits, embarrasses, or oppresses.
Free sfxWithout having to pay. 2. without, as 'dust-free'. 3. lacking, as 'cloud-free'.
Free phr"Feel Free" - do not hesitate, do as one please.
Free phr"For Free" - free of charge; gratis.
Free phr"Free and Easy" - relaxed, informal; morally lax. 2. unhampered by responsibilities.
Free phr"Free as a Bird" - without ties, duties, obligations.
Free phr"Free As the Wind" - completely free.
Free phr"Free Fight" - group fighting, or a struggling or quarreling, of a disorganized or rowdy manner.
Free phr"Free From (Something)" - without, not having, something (as a desirable condition). 2. make free, independent of.
Free phr"Free of Something" - exempt or released from something, usually compulsory or normally present.
Free phr"Free on Board" - used of goods delivered on board ship or into a conveyance at the seller's expense.
Free phr"Free Up" - do work or a task for someone. 2. to make them available for something.
Free phr"Free With One's Hands" - prone to hit or fight, others with whom one is in disagreement with or whom one wishes to control or subdue. 2. prone to touch, fondle, others in a way likely to be resented.
Free phr"Get Free Of" - to be without
Free phr"Have/ Give Free Hand to - unrestricted authority. 2. to authorize a person to act as he sees fit.
Free phr"Make Free With" - make use of somebody else's property.
Free bench nA widow's right to dower from her husband's property.
Free-birther nA woman who chooses to give birth without medical assistance or the attendance of a midwife.
Free-birthing nUnassisted childbirth; giving birth without medical assistance and the attendance of a midwife.
Free-board nThe part of a ship's side between the waterline and deck.
Free-boot vbTo pillage, plunder, wage war on needs basis against other nations or groups.
Freebooter nAn adventurer who pillage or plunder on a ad hoc basis: pirate, filibuster, mercenary.
Freebooting nPiracy, plunder, booty. 2. an unauthorized re-hosting on another media.
Freebooting adjEngaged in plunder or piracy
Freebooty nThat which is pillaged, plundered. 2. the plunder taken in piracy and during plundering.
Freeborn adjBorn free, rather than in slavery, bondage, vassalage.
Free-climbing adjRock climbing without the assistance of devices, such as pegs to put into the rocks, but occasionally using ropes and belays.
Free-diving nA form of underwater diving that relies on the divers ability to hold their breath until resurfacing, rather than on the use of breathing apparatus.
Freedman nA slave who has been freed.
Freedom nThe state of being free, of not being imprisoned or enslaved. 2. the lack of a specific constraint. or of constraints in general. 3. frankness, openness, unreserved. 4. improper familiarity. 5. violation of rites of decorum.
Freedom phr"Freedom From" - free from an object or condition, such as fear, hunger, pain, disease, poverty, etc.
Freedom phr"Freedom of Speech" - the right of citizens to speak, communicate, without fear or harm of persecution.
Freedom phr"Freedom of the Seas" - exemption from seizure at sea in war, by armed vessels of belligerents, of all private property of neutrals except contraband of war.
Freedom-fighter nA person involved in armed conflict against an occupation or repressive government. 2. a revolutionary, insurgent, rebel or insurrectionist.
Free-hand nUnrestricted authority to act. 2. made without the aid of drawing equipment.
Freedom-rider nCivil-rights activists who rode interstate buses into the segregated southern US in the 1960s.
Free-edge nThe part of the nail, such as a fingernail or toenail, that extends past the flesh of the finger or toe.
Free-fall nAny motion of a body where gravity is the only force acting upon something.
Free fight nGroup figting , or struggling or quarreling, of a disorganized and rowdy kind.
Free float nIn stock trading, a term describing the proportion of shares of a publicly traded company that is traded on the stock market.
Free float vbIn stock trading, the proportion of shares of a publicly traded company that is traded on the stock market.
Free-for-all nContest in which everyone has an equal chance.
Freehand adjDrawn with the hand without any helping device.
Freehand vbTo conduct a procedure involving the using of the hands without any helping device or guide.
Free-handed adjAnything done with the hand only, free from any mechanical or other help.
Free-hearted adjKind, generous, willing to help others, compassionate.
Free-heartedly advAny act done in a generous, kind and willing manner.
Freehold nThe tenure of property held in fee simple for life.
Freehold adjTenured property held in fee simple for life.
Freeholder nOne who holds a tenure of property in fee simple for life.
Free house nA public house or hotel that is not owned or managed by a brewery company, and therefore cannot stock a range of beer from several other brewers; (opposite of 'tied-house')
Free-liver nOne who gratifies his appetites without stint. 2. one given to indulgence in living and life style.
Free-living nIndulging in pleasures, esp. that of eating. 2. living freely and independently, not attached to a substrate.
Freeload vbTo act as a freeloader.
Freeloader nSomeone who makes no contribution to an event of which he is taking advantage. 2. a peron who eats and drinks at expense of others; a sponger.
Freeloading nThe act of making no contribution to an event of which he is taking advantage. 2. the practice of one who eats and drinks at expense of others.
Free-love nSexual relations by choice and unrestricted by marriage. 2. freedom to love and live with a man or woman of one's choice without being bound by marriage ties.
Free-lover nOne who has sexual relations by choice and unrestricted by marriage
Freely adjFree, frank. 2. generous, noble, excellent, beautifully, lovely.
Freely advIn a friendly manner. 2. without reference or restriction. 3. of one's own free will. 4. frankly, openly, costlessly.
Freeman nA person who is not a serf or slave. 2. archaic: a person awarded or inherited his freedom, with certain priveleges, from a borough or city.
Free-minded adjOpen-minded; unworried.
Freeness nState or condition of being free.
Freer nOne who frees or sets free.
Free-ride n(idiom) - an opportunity or benefit which has no cost; esp. one enjoyed or undertaken at the expense of others.
Free-rider nSomeone who obtains goods and services legally without paying. 2. one who o/w obtains benefit from a public good without paying for it. 2. an individual who refuses to join a union (where there is no closed shop agreement) is able to benefit from whatever wage agreements are negotiated by that union.
Free ship nA ship belonging to a neutral power, and hence free from liability , to seizure in time of war.
Free shot nA shot with one point, taken from a free throw line and without opposition.
Free software nSoftware that can be copied, redistributed and modified including source code. 2. any software that is free of charge; freeware.
Free speech nThe right to express an opinion in public without being restrained or censured. 2. the right to express anything, anywhere without any consequences whatsoever.
Free-spoken adjTo readily speak freely and plainly.
Free-spokenness nThe quality and abilty to speak freely and openly.
Freestanding adjNot attached to or supported by another structure. 2. not relying on or linked to anything else; independent.
Free-stone nA type of stone that is comprised of small particles and easily shaped, such as limestone or sandstone. 2. a stone fruit having a stone (pit) that is relatively free of flesh. 2. a cling-stone.
Free swimmer nA fish that swims near the surface.
Free swimming nSwimming freely, as an aquatic animal; said especially ofcertain organisms that are attached or immovable during other stagesof their development.
Free-thinker nA person who has formed their opinion using reasons and rational enquiry. 2. someone who has rejected dogma, esp with regard to religion.
Free-thinking nA philosophy refusing to submit reason to the control of authority in matters of religious belief; a designation claimed esp. by the deistic and other references in Christianity in the early C18th.
Free-thought nThe principles of a freethinker and free-thinking.
Free-throw nAn unimpeded throw award to a basketball player following a foul.
Free-time nTime that can be spent on one's own activities, rather than work. 2. leisure, leisure-time, spare-time.
Free-tongued adjFree-spoken.
Free-to-play adj(Of a video) that may be played with out payment.
Freeware nIn computing complete and functional software, that does not require payment or other compensation.
Free water nSoil water in excess of that absorbed by the soil; also called gravity water.
Freeway nA road designed for safe high-speed motoring.
FreewheelvbOf a cycle to ride a bike without pedaling, as downhill. 2. of a motorist to operate a vehicle which is coasting woithut power, as downhill. 3. by extension- to free from constraints.
Free-will nA person's natural inclination, unforced choice. 2. the ability to choose one's actions, or determine what reasons one acceptable motivation for actions, without predestination, fate.
Free-willer nA contemptous term for one who believes in the doctrine of free will.
Free world nA Cold War era propaganda word for the non-communist countries.
Free writing nFree writing is a prewriting technique in which a person writes continuously for a set period of time without regard to spelling, grammar, or topic. It produces raw, often unusable material, but helps writers overcome blocks of apathy and self-criticism. It is used mainly by prose writers and writing teachers. Some writers use the technique to collect initial thoughts and ideas on a topic, often as a preliminary to formal writing.
Freeze nA period of intensely cold weather.  2. a halt of a regular operation.  3.(computing) The state when either a single computer program, or the whole system ceases to respond to inputs. 4. a precise draw weight shot where a delivered stone comes to a stand-still against a stationary stone, making it nearly impossible to knock out.   5. specifically, in finance: block on pay.
Freeze vbEspecially of a liquid, to become solid due to low temperature.  2. to lower something's temperature to the point that it freezes or becomes hard.  3. to drop to a temperature below zero degrees celsius, where water turns to ice. 4. to be affected by extreme cold. 5. to become motionless. 6.(fig.) to lose or cause to lose warmth of feeling; to shut out; to ostracize. 7. to cause loss of animation or life in, from lack of heat; to give the sensation of cold to; to chill. 8. to prevent the movement or liquidation of a person's financial assets. 9. to become solid: solidify; become solid due to low temperature.
Freeze phr"Deep Freeze"- a weather pattern consisting of snow and ice.
Freeze phr"Freeze Dry" - to remove volatile liquid from a substance by sublimation (normally under vacuum)
Freeze phr"Freeze Off" - keep at a distance by being too unfriendly or remote; drive away.
Freeze phr"Freeze On to" - hold on to tightly.
Freeze phr"Freeze Out" - socially to forcibly remove or exclude. 2. prevent from doing business by boycotting goods etc, exclude from society by unfriendly behavior. 3. forcibly remove or freeze some out physically and/or emotionally.
Freeze phr"Freeze Over" - to freeze or become covered by ice on the surface. 2. (fig.) to become emotional blank and icy
Freeze phr"Freeze to Death" - die through exposure to extreme cold.
Freeze phr"Freeze Up" - to come to a sudden halt. 2. to become cold and formal in demeanor. 2. a section of a fridge used to store and other perishable items.
Freeze-dry vbFreeze and dry by the sublimation of ice in a high vacuum.
Freeze-frame nA device whereby the action on film appears to freeze into a still; accomplished by printing one frame a number of times. '
Freezer nAn appliance, refrigerator, or room (cooler) used to store food or other perishable items at temperatures below 0 Celsius (32 F).
Freeze-up nA period of extreme cold, with ice and snow.
Freezing nThe change in the state of a substance from liquid to solid by cooling to a critically low temperature. 2. the action of numbing with anesthetics.
Freezing adj(Lit.) suffering or causing frost. 2. by extension - chiefly hyperbolic, very cold, icy, ice-cold.
Freezingly advIn a way that is freezing. 2. with intense cold. 3. (fig.) - with intense emotional coldness; dispassionately.
Freezingness nThe state or condition of being freezing.
Freezing works nA place where animals are slaughtered and the carcasses are frozen for export.
Freezy adjChilled almost to freezing.
Fremd nForeigner, stranger, enemy.
Fremd adjForeign, strange. 2. wild, not tame. 3. unfriendly. 4. not related, not sib or kin.
French nA Romance language spoken primarily in France, Belgium, Switzerland, Quebec and former French colonies around the world. 2. the French people collectively
French adjRelating or pertaining to France and the French language.
French kiss nA kiss where one person inserts their tongue in other mouth.
French kiss vbTo kiss a person while inserting one's tongue in his or her mouth.
French-leave nA sudden and unannounced departure. 2. leave taken without permission.
French-like adjResembling the French in their customs, language.
French-window nAn outside door with glass panes, serving as window or door.
Fresh adjSweet, fresh, tasteless. 2. newly produced or obtained. 2. not cooked, dried, frozen, not from storage, or spoiled. 3. (of plant material) still green and not dried. 4. refreshing or cool. 5.(of water) without salt; not saline.  6. rested; not tired or fatigued.  7. in a raw or untried state; inexperienced, uncultured. 8.youthful; florid. 9. rude, cheeky, or inappropriate; presumptuous; disrespectful; forward. 10. sexually aggressive or forward; prone to caress too eagerly; overly flirtatious
Fresh nA rush of water, along a river or onto the land; a flood. 2. a stream or spring of fresh water.  3. the mingling of fresh water with salt in rivers or bays, as by means of a flood of fresh water flowing toward or into the sea.
Fresh phr"Fresh as a Daisy" - very fresh
Fresh phr"Fresh off the Boat" - a derogatory term for a newly arrived person from a foreign place, esp. an immigrant who is still unfamiliar in the customs and language of his or her environment.
Fresh phr"Make a Fresh Start" - make a second or subsequent, attempt to do in which former materials or arrangements are discarded or adapted.
Fresh-blood nNewly joined members of some organization.
Freshen vbTo become fresh. 2. to make fresh. 3. of a cow- to begin or resume giving milk, esp. after calving. 4. to make less salty. 5. to separate, as water, from saline ingredients. 5. to refresh, revive. 6. to top up a drink.
Freshen phr"Freshen Up" - wash, shave to feel freshen after a long journey.
Freshener nSomething that freshens
Fresher nA fresh breeze.
Freshening adjThe act by which something is freshened.
Freshers' week nThe week before the academic year of a university begins, usually a time of partying by the students
Freshing nNewly obtained or obtained fresh footprints.
Freshling nFreshly grown. 2. an inexperienced person; a neophyte.
Freshly advRecently, newly. 2. in a rude or imperfect manner.
Freshman nTyro, raw recruit, newcomer. 2. a novice, one in the rudiments of knowledge. 3. a person of either sex entering the first year of a institution, esp. a university.
Freshman-ship nThe state or condition of being a freshman. 2. the time or period during which one is a freshman. 3. the personality and characteristics of a freshman.
Fresh meat nA person or group of person who arouses one's interest on interest, either as a new target for deception, humiliation or ridicule;; or as a potential love interest or one night stand. 2. any newcomer.
Freshness adjState or quality of being fresh.
Fresh-new adjUnpracticed.
Fresh-run nA fish,esp. a salmon, that runs up a river from the sea.
Freshwater nA body of freshwater, as opposed to seawater. 2. naturally occurring water on the earth's surface in ice sleets, glaciers, icebers, onds, lakes, rivers, streams and underground streams. It is generally characterized by low concentrations of dissolved salts and other totally dissolved salts and other total dissolved solids. It is also known as 'sweet water'.
Freshwater adjLiving in freshwater. 2. unskilled of a seaman.
Freshwater flea nDaphnia.
Fresh-watered adjUnskilled, raw.
Fret vb(Obsolete/poetic) To devour, consume; eat. 2. to gnaw, consume, eat away. 3. to be worn away; to chafe; to fray. 4. to chafe or irritate; to worry. 5. to worry or be anxious. 6. to be vexed; to be chafed or irritated; to be angry; to utter peevish expressions. 7. to make rough, agitate, or disturb; to cause to ripple. to fret the surface of water 8. to be agitated; to be in violent commotion; to rankle. 9.(music) To press down the string behind a fret.
Fret phr"To Fret the Heart" - to be gnaw or vexed by constant worry and regret.
Fretful adjFull of worry, regret, discontent and anxiety.
Fretfully advIn a fretful manner.
Fretfulness nThe quality or sate of being full of worry or regret, anxiety, discontent.
Fretless adjDescribing a string instrument that does not have frets.
Fretman nA guitar player, esp. one have plays acoustic guitar.
Fretted adjDecorated with fretwork. 2. irritate, peeved, annoyed.
Fretter nOne who worries or distresses themselves by constant regret.
Fretting nThe action or condition of being vexed, worried and distressed.
Fretty adjHeraldry covered with narrow bands interlacing saltirewise. 2. fretful, irritable, peevish.
Fretwork nOrnamental designed in wood, typically open work done with a fretsaw.
Fretworked adjDecorated with fretwork.
Friday nThe fifth day of the week.
Friday phr"Black Friday" - a Friday falling on the 13th day of the month, and therefore doubly ill of omen. 2. any Friday darkened by catastrophe. 3. an anniversary of a number of catastrophes or unfortunate historical events originally occurring on a Friday.
Friday phr"Good Friday" - the Friday before Easter Sunday, believed by Christians to be the day Jesus Christ was crucified.
Friday phr"He who Laughs on Friday Will Weep on Sunday" - sorrow follows in the wake of joy.
Friday phr"Friday the Thirteenth" - a conjunction of day and date thought to be unlucky and likely to be avoided by superstitious persons when arranging or doing something.
Friday phr"Long Friday" - good Friday was so called by the Saxons, probably because of the long fasts associated with that day.
Friday n"Man Friday" - general assistant or mate.
Friend nA person other than a family member, spouse or lover whose company one enjoys and towards whom one feels affection. 2. a boyfriend, girlfriend, lover. 3. an associate who provides assistance; an ally. 4. a person with whom one is vaguely or indirectly acquainted, an acquaintance.  5. person who backs or supports something; (person who backs something): admirer, booster, champion, protagonist, supporter. 6.(informal) an object or idea that can be used for good. 7.(colloquial, ironic, used only in the vocative). 8.(computing, programming) in object-oriented programming, a function or class granted special access to the private and protected members of another class.  9. (obsolete) a paramour of either sex, a lover. 10. (person whose company one enjoys): buddy, chum, mate, pal, crony, amigo, bro.
Friend vbTo act as a friend. 2. to befriend, to be friendly, to help. 2. to add (a person) to a list of friends on a social networking site. 3. to officially designate someone as a friend.
Friend phr"Friend in Need, Friend in Indeed" - a friend who helps one when one needs help (as a true friend). 2. a dependable friend.
Friend phr"Friend of Man' - the dog.
Friend phr"Friend of Mine" - ('instead of ours') - refers only to a personal friend who may not be a member of another (Mafia family), but who none of the ties 'ours' implies.
Friend phr"Friend of Ours" - in the US Mafia a member of one of the US families.
Friend phr"Friend or Foe" - allies and/or enemies.
Friend phr"Friends of the Earth" - an organization found in Great Britain to campaign for the protection of he environment.
Friend phr"Keep Friends with" - remain friendly with.
Friend phr"Make Friends With" - to be friendly to others; become closely acquainted with.
Friend phr"My Learned Friend" - usedby a lawyer in court to refer to another lawyer.
Friend phr"Our Dumb Friends" - animals; our pets.
Friend phr"Your Friend and Mine" - somebody we both know and like.
Friending nThe act of adding someone to a list of 'friends' on a social networking service. The notion does not necessarily involve the concept of friendship.
Friendish adjLike or relating to a friend.
Friendless adjDestitute of friends. 2. devoid of friendship.
Friendleesly advWithout a friend; in a friendless manner.
Friendlessness nThe quality of being friendly. 2. affability. 3. geniality. 4. pleasantry.
Friendlike nResembling or characteristic of friendship.
Friendlily advIn a friendly manner. 2. like a friend, warmly, cordially, kindly.
Friendliness nWithout or devoid of friends.
Friendly adjGenerally warm, approachable and easy to relate with in character. 2. inviting, characteristic of friendliness. 3. having an easy relationship with something, as in user-friendly etc. 4. without any hostility.  5. promoting the good of any person; favourable; propitious. 6.(military) of or pertaining to friendlies.
Friendly advAmicably, affectionately, genially, kindly, cordially.
Friendly-fire nWeapons fire from (allied or friendly)forces, as opposed to fire coming from foes or enemy forces or fire. 2. firing by ones own side aimed, unwittingly, at one's own troops.
Friendly-ice n(military) - the polar ice cap or canopy is 'friendly' when it offers good 'skylights' for a submarine to surface occasionally. ('Unfriendly Ice': when the ice seals the icecap completely)
Friendly-match nAn exhibition game (of football, soccer, tennis, basketball, etc.)often for promotion purposes.
Friendness nA comfortable and pleasant atmosphere of generosity and tenderness.
Friendrede nFriendship.
Friends nThe Quakers or 'Society of Friends"
Friendship nThe condition of being a friend. 2. a friendly relationship or relationship as friends. 3. goodwill.
Friendship bench nA special place in a school play-yard where a pupil can go when they want to talk to someone; a buddy bench.
Friendshipless adjDevoid of friendship.
Friendship-like adjResembling or characteristic of friendship.
Friendworthy adjtrustworthy, friendly, reliable. 2. worthy, capable of deserving of friendship; suitable as friend.
Friendy adjFriendly.
Fright nA state of terror, excited by the sudden appearance of danger or violent fear. 2. anything strange, ugly or shocking, producing alarm or aversion.
Fright vbTo frighten (archaic).
Fright phr"Take Fright" - be frightened.
Frighten vbTo disturb with fear; to throw into a state of alarm or fright. 2. to affright, to terrify.
Frighten phr"Frighten Away" - frighten, thus causing to stay away or go away. 2. frighten off.
Frighten phr"Frighten Hell Out off" - to alarm a person.
Frighten phr"Frighten Into" - cause someone to do something out of fear, by means of threats or terror.
Frighten phr"Frighten Out of One's Wits" - panic stricken.
Frighten phr"Frighten the Horses" - to scare people off by one ill-considered tactics.
Frighten phr"Frighten to Death" - frighten very severely.
Frightener nA person or thing that frightens someone. 2. a member of a criminal gang who intimidates its victims.
Frightening adjCausing fear; of capable of causing fear; scary. 2. (fig.) very bad, awful, terrible.
Frighteningly advIn a way that makes you feel afraid or nervous. 2. used as emphasizer. 3. what are you saying.
Frightful adjFull of fright, affrighted, frightened. 2. full of thet which causes fright, excites alarm, impresses terror. 2. shocking, dreadful, awful, horrible etc.
Frightfully advIn a frightful manner. 2. as one who emphasizes: very, extremely frightful.
Frightfulness nThe quality of being frightful, as causing fright, exciting alarm, terrifying, shocking.
Frightihead nFrightihood, fright, fear (obs).
Frightless adjFree from fright, fearless.
Frightsome adjFrightening, frightful, fearful, causing fear.
Frighty adjAfraid.
Frim adjVigorous, flourishing, plump. 2. abundant in sap, juicy, abundant. 3. soluble, fusible.
Frith nPeace, security, protection from harm. 2. a reserve or park for deer or other animals
Frith nA wood, wood country, tract, region. 2. an area of land covered with sparse vegetation. 3. pasture unused. 4. brushwood, undergrowth. 4. a hedge; a hurdle
Frithborgh nFrankpledge?
Frithsoken nA palace of safety, asylum, a sanctuary.
Frithstool nA sanctuary. 2. a seat, usually stone, formerly found in some churches offering sanctuary.
Frog nA small tailless amphibian of the order Anura that typically hops. 2. the part of a violin bow (or that of other similar string instruments such as the viola, cello and contrabass) located at the end held by the player. 3.(cockney rhyming slang) road. -from (frog and toad). 4. the depression in the upper face of a pressed or handmade clay brick. 5. an organ on the bottom of a horse’s hoof that assists in the circulation of blood. 6. the part of a railway switch or turnout where the running-rails cross (from the resemblance to the frog in a horse’s hoof) 7. an oblong cloak button, covered with netted thread, and fastening into a loop instead of a button hole. 8. the loop of the scabbard of a bayonet or sword.
Frog vbTo hunt or trap frogs.
Frog phr"Frog and Toad" - Australian rhyming slang for 'road'
Frog phr"Frog in One's Throat"- to be hoarse.
Frog phr"Leap Frog Something" - to overtake something,with the likelihood of in turn being overtaken.
Frog-eater nOne who eats frogs; a vulgar term for someone french.
Frogginess nThe state or quality of being like a frog.
Froggish adjSome or rather like or resembling a frog.
Froggy nA jocular name for a frog. 2. a somewhat rude or racially-discriminating name for a Frenchman (they eat frogs)
Froggy adjHaving or full with frogs.
Frogland nAn area where frogs are found in abundant. 2. France (vulgar and slang).
Froglike adjResembling a frog in some aspect.
Frogman nA diver, esp. one in a diving suit (as opposed to scuba gear).
Frogwort nThe plant Ranunculus bulbous.
From adjOE: bold, firm, resolute.
From prpWith the source or provenance of or at; as 'this cheese comes from France' 2. with the origin, starting point or initial reference of or at. 3. with the separation, exclusion or differentiation of.  
From phr"From a Child" - from the time one was a child. etc; since a childhood.
From phr"From Afar" - from a distance; from far off; from a long way off.
From phr"From Amidst" - a static condition denoting among.
From phr"From Beginning To End" - throughout; from start to finish.
From phr"From Can See, to Can't See" - from the time when it is barely light, until there is no light remaining from sunup to sundown.
From phr"From Cradle to the Grave" - in every stage of life; from birth to death.
From phr"From Day to Day" - daily; as the days pass.
From phrFrom Dawn to Dusk" - all day, all the time (esp. with reference to a repeated pattern of work, mode of living, etc.)
From phr"From Door to Door" - going from (the door of) one house to another, with a specific purpose in mind, such as a charity drive or survey.
From phr"From Head to Foot" - over the whole length of one's body. 2. every part of one's being, nature, character.
From phr"From Head to Heels" - from top to toes.
From phr "From Hell" - exceptionally bad or unpleasant.
From phr"From Here to Sunday" - everywhere, all over the place.
From phr"From My Cold, Dead Hand" - a statement that one will not allow something (most often a firearm or other weapon) to be taken away from one's possession until after one's death. A variant, from my cold dead fingers, is most often used in the US by gun rights advocates.
From phr"From Now On" - from now etc into the future.
From phr"From Oneself" - beside oneself; out of one's wits.
From phr"From One Week's End to Another" - continuously over a long period of time.
From phr"From On High" - from heaven, or above.
From phr"From Side to Side" - repeatedly, wavering. 2. not in a straight way, not straightly.
From phr"From that Day to This" - from then to now.
From phr"From the Bottom Of One's Heart" - with sincerity; with genuinely felt emotion.
From phr"From the Cradle to the Grave" - in every stage of life. 2. from birth to death.
From phr"From the Get-go" - from the beginning or start.
From phr"From the Ground Up" - from the beginning, starting with basics, foundation or fundamentals
From phr"From the Start" - at a time when something started, or has started, and ever since; from the word go. 2. from the beginning. 3. from the first; from the outset.
From phr"From the Word 'Go' - as soon as possible, or has been possible (right) from the start.
From phr"From Time to Time" - occasionally; at irregular intervals, every now and again.
From phr"From Top to Bottom" - throughout something.
From phr"From Where One is Standing" - (as seen or judged) from one's physical intellectual or position or situation.
From phr"From Year to Year" - each year, as the years pass.
Fromwards adjTurned from or away.
Fromwards advIn a direction which leads from or is turned from, as a given place or object.
Fromwards prpAway from.
Frory adjFrozen, cold, chilly; sad, mournful. 2. covered with a froth resembling frost.
Frost nA cover of minute ice crystals on objects that are exposed to the air. Frost is formed by the same process as dew, except that the temperature of the frosted object is below freezing. 2. the cold weather that causes these ice crystals to form. 3.(figuratively) coldness or insensibility; severity or rigidity of character. 4.(obsolete) the act of freezing; the congealing of water or other liquid.
Frost vbTo get covered with frost. 2. to coat something (such as a cake) with icing to resembling frost. 3. to anger or annoy.
Frost phr"Frost Over" - become covered with frost; frosted over.
Frost phr"Frost Up" - to be come cold and chilly.
Frost-bite nFreezing or the effect of freezing, of some part of the body.
Frost-bitten adjAffected by frost-bite.
Frost-dew nHoarfrost, rime. 2. frozen dew drops
Frosted adjHaving frost present. 2. appearing to have frost. 3. (slang)- intoxicated.
Frostily advIn a chilling or cold manner or way.
Frostiness nThe quality of being frosty.
Frosting nA sugary coating for cakes and other baked goods. 2. a layer of frost. 3. the theft of a car when it is left unattended, esp. when it's engine is left running to defrost the car.
Frostinglike adjResembling or characteristic .
Frostless adjNot having or without frost.
Frostlike adjResembling or like frost in some aspect.
Frostily advIn a frosty, cold, chilling way or manner.
Frostiness nThe state or condition of being frosty.
Frost itch nA complaint affecting certain people only in winter and in dry climates, and a form of pruritis; also called 'winter itch'.
Frost-smoke nA thick mist in certain latitudes, rising up the frozen sea's surface.
Frostwork nThe patterns made by frost on various surfaces, such as glass or metal.
Frostwort nThe plant Helianthenum canadense - so named for in the fall, ice in crystal stick out from it roots.
Frosty adjCold, chilly, at freezing point. 2. having on it frost or covered by frost. 3. having an aloof, unfeeling or unfriendly manner. 4. of the hair colour: whitish or hoary. 5. of age: old or advancing. 6. glistening white or whitish in hue
Frover vbOE: consolation, joy, help, benefit. 2. to comfort, give solace.
Frozen adjIncapable of being changed or moved or undone. 2. not convertible to cash "frozen assets" 3. (used of foods) preserved by freezing sufficiently rapidly to retain flavor and nutritional value "frozen foods". 4. turned into ice; affected by freezing or by long and severe cold. 5. devoid of warmth and cordiality; expressive of unfriendliness or disdain. 6. reception","a frozen look on their faces","icy stare","wintry smile" 7. not thawed. 8. absolutely still.
Frozen phr"Frozen Over" - covered with ice.
Fozen phr"From Stiff" - extremely cold or numb with cold. 2. rigid because liquid content has turned to ice.
Frozen phr"Frozen to the Marrow" - chilled inside as well as outside.
Frozen-food nFood preserved by freezing from the time it is prepared to the time it is eaten.
Frozenly advIn a chillingly manner or way.
Frozenness nState or condition of being frozen.
Frozen shoulder nA chronic painful stiffness of the shoulder joint.
Frozen sleep nA form of therapy that consists in putting the patient to sleep and lowering the body temperature to from 90F degrees to 70F degrees.

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