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To pass away


2 dicționare găsite pentru to pass away
Din dicționarul The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 :

  Pass \Pass\ (p[.a]s, p[a^]s), v. i. [imp. & p. p. Passed; p.
     pr. & vb. n. Passing.] [F. passer, LL. passare, fr. L.
     passus step, or from pandere, passum, to spread out, lay
     open. See Pace.]
     1. To go; to move; to proceed; to be moved or transferred
        from one point to another; to make a transit; -- usually
        with a following adverb or adverbal phrase defining the
        kind or manner of motion; as, to pass on, by, out, in,
        etc.; to pass swiftly, directly, smoothly, etc.; to pass
        to the rear, under the yoke, over the bridge, across the
        field, beyond the border, etc. "But now pass over [i. e.,
        pass on]." --Chaucer.
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              On high behests his angels to and fro
              Passed frequent.                      --Milton.
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              Sweet sounds rose slowly through their mouths,
              And from their bodies passed.         --Coleridge.
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     2. To move or be transferred from one state or condition to
        another; to change possession, condition, or
        circumstances; to undergo transition; as, the business has
        passed into other hands.
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              Others, dissatisfied with what they have, . . . pass
              from just to unjust.                  --Sir W.
                                                    Temple.
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     3. To move beyond the range of the senses or of knowledge; to
        pass away; hence, to disappear; to vanish; to depart;
        specifically, to depart from life; to die.
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              Disturb him not, let him pass paceably. --Shak.
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              Beauty is a charm, but soon the charm will pass.
                                                    --Dryden.
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              The passing of the sweetest soul
              That ever looked with human eyes.     --Tennyson.
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     4. To move or to come into being or under notice; to come and
        go in consciousness; hence, to take place; to occur; to
        happen; to come; to occur progressively or in succession;
        to be present transitorily.
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              So death passed upon all men.         --Rom. v. 12.
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              Our own consciousness of what passes within our own
              mind.                                 --I. Watts.
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     5. To go by or glide by, as time; to elapse; to be spent; as,
        their vacation passed pleasantly.
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              Now the time is far passed.           --Mark vi. 35
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     6. To go from one person to another; hence, to be given and
        taken freely; as, clipped coin will not pass; to obtain
        general acceptance; to be held or regarded; to circulate;
        to be current; -- followed by for before a word denoting
        value or estimation. "Let him pass for a man." --Shak.
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              False eloquence passeth only where true is not
              understood.                           --Felton.
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              This will not pass for a fault in him. --Atterbury.
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     7. To advance through all the steps or stages necessary to
        validity or effectiveness; to be carried through a body
        that has power to sanction or reject; to receive
        legislative sanction; to be enacted; as, the resolution
        passed; the bill passed both houses of Congress.
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     8. To go through any inspection or test successfully; to be
        approved or accepted; as, he attempted the examination,
        but did not expect to pass.
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     9. To be suffered to go on; to be tolerated; hence, to
        continue; to live along. "The play may pass." --Shak.
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     10. To go unheeded or neglected; to proceed without hindrance
         or opposition; as, we let this act pass.
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     11. To go beyond bounds; to surpass; to be in excess. [Obs.]
         "This passes, Master Ford." --Shak.
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     12. To take heed; to care. [Obs.]
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               As for these silken-coated slaves, I pass not.
                                                    --Shak.
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     13. To go through the intestines. --Arbuthnot.
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     14. (Law) To be conveyed or transferred by will, deed, or
         other instrument of conveyance; as, an estate passes by a
         certain clause in a deed. --Mozley & W.
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     15. (Fencing) To make a lunge or pass; to thrust.
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     16. (Card Playing) To decline to play in one's turn; in
         euchre, to decline to make the trump.
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               She would not play, yet must not pass. --Prior.
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     To bring to pass, To come to pass. See under Bring, and
        Come.
  
     To pass away, to disappear; to die; to vanish. "The heavens
        shall pass away." --2 Pet. iii. 10. "I thought to pass
        away before, but yet alive I am." --Tennyson.
  
     To pass by, to go near and beyond a certain person or
        place; as, he passed by as we stood there.
  
     To pass into, to change by a gradual transmission; to blend
        or unite with.
  
     To pass on, to proceed.
  
     To pass on or To pass upon.
         (a) To happen to; to come upon; to affect. "So death
             passed upon all men." --Rom. v. 12. "Provided no
             indirect act pass upon our prayers to define them."
             --Jer. Taylor.
         (b) To determine concerning; to give judgment or sentence
             upon. "We may not pass upon his life." --Shak.
  
     To pass off, to go away; to cease; to disappear; as, an
        agitation passes off.
  
     To pass over, to go from one side or end to the other; to
        cross, as a river, road, or bridge.
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Din dicționarul The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 :

  Pass \Pass\, v. t.
     1. In simple, transitive senses; as:
        (a) To go by, beyond, over, through, or the like; to
            proceed from one side to the other of; as, to pass a
            house, a stream, a boundary, etc.
        (b) Hence: To go from one limit to the other of; to spend;
            to live through; to have experience of; to undergo; to
            suffer. "To pass commodiously this life." --Milton.
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                  She loved me for the dangers I had passed.
                                                    --Shak.
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        (c) To go by without noticing; to omit attention to; to
            take no note of; to disregard.
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                  Please you that I may pass This doing. --Shak.
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                  I pass their warlike pomp, their proud array.
                                                    --Dryden.
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        (d) To transcend; to surpass; to excel; to exceed.
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                  And strive to pass . . .
                  Their native music by her skillful art.
                                                    --Spenser.
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                  Whose tender power
                  Passes the strength of storms in their most
                  desolate hour.                    --Byron.
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        (e) To go successfully through, as an examination, trail,
            test, etc.; to obtain the formal sanction of, as a
            legislative body; as, he passed his examination; the
            bill passed the senate.
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     2. In causative senses: as:
        (a) To cause to move or go; to send; to transfer from one
            person, place, or condition to another; to transmit;
            to deliver; to hand; to make over; as, the waiter
            passed bisquit and cheese; the torch was passed from
            hand to hand.
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                  I had only time to pass my eye over the medals.
                                                    --Addison.
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                  Waller passed over five thousand horse and foot
                  by Newbridge.                     --Clarendon.
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        (b) To cause to pass the lips; to utter; to pronounce;
            hence, to promise; to pledge; as, to pass sentence.
            --Shak.
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                  Father, thy word is passed.       --Milton.
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        (c) To cause to advance by stages of progress; to carry on
            with success through an ordeal, examination, or
            action; specifically, to give legal or official
            sanction to; to ratify; to enact; to approve as valid
            and just; as, he passed the bill through the
            committee; the senate passed the law.
        (e) To put in circulation; to give currency to; as, to
            pass counterfeit money. "Pass the happy news."
            --Tennyson.
        (f) To cause to obtain entrance, admission, or conveyance;
            as, to pass a person into a theater, or over a
            railroad.
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     3. To emit from the bowels; to evacuate.
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     4. (Naut.) To take a turn with (a line, gasket, etc.), as
        around a sail in furling, and make secure.
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     5. (Fencing) To make, as a thrust, punto, etc. --Shak.
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     Passed midshipman. See under Midshipman.
  
     To pass a dividend, to omit the declaration and payment of
        a dividend at the time when due.
  
     To pass away, to spend; to waste. "Lest she pass away the
        flower of her age." --Ecclus. xlii. 9.
  
     To pass by.
        (a) To disregard; to neglect.
        (b) To excuse; to spare; to overlook.
  
     To pass off, to impose fraudulently; to palm off. "Passed
        himself off as a bishop." --Macaulay.
  
     To pass (something) on (some one) or To pass (something)
     upon (some one), to put upon as a trick or cheat; to palm
        off. "She passed the child on her husband for a boy."
        --Dryden.
  
     To pass over, to overlook; not to note or resent; as, to
        pass over an affront.
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