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unattainable

  • 1 disfunción sexual

    f.
    sexual dysfunction.
    * * *
    Ex. Sex may be a natural act, but for the millions who suffer from sexual dysfunction, it can be vexingly unattainable.
    * * *

    Ex: Sex may be a natural act, but for the millions who suffer from sexual dysfunction, it can be vexingly unattainable.

    Spanish-English dictionary > disfunción sexual

  • 2 inaccesible

    adj.
    inaccessible.
    * * *
    1 inaccessible
    * * *
    ADJ [torre, montaña] inaccessible; [precio] prohibitive; [persona] aloof
    * * *
    a) <montaña/persona/concepto> inaccessible
    b) (crit) < precios> prohibitive; < objetivo> unattainable
    * * *
    = inaccessible, unreachable, out of reach, unapproachable.
    Ex. A public libary's site communicates at two levels: as a site for the building and as a qualification of the site as far/near, accessible/ inaccessible, inviting/uninviting, etc.
    Ex. Convinced that most Americans were unappreciative and unreachable, they became increasingly autocratic and elitist and made their libraries even less appealing to the common man.
    Ex. For small institutions paper conservation has been out of reach.
    Ex. The article is entitled 'Wild beasts and unapproachable bogs'.
    * * *
    a) <montaña/persona/concepto> inaccessible
    b) (crit) < precios> prohibitive; < objetivo> unattainable
    * * *
    = inaccessible, unreachable, out of reach, unapproachable.

    Ex: A public libary's site communicates at two levels: as a site for the building and as a qualification of the site as far/near, accessible/ inaccessible, inviting/uninviting, etc.

    Ex: Convinced that most Americans were unappreciative and unreachable, they became increasingly autocratic and elitist and made their libraries even less appealing to the common man.
    Ex: For small institutions paper conservation has been out of reach.
    Ex: The article is entitled 'Wild beasts and unapproachable bogs'.

    * * *
    1 ‹lugar/montaña› inaccessible
    2 ‹persona› inaccessible
    3 ‹autor/concepto› inaccessible
    son nociones inaccesibles para estudiantes del primer curso these concepts are beyond the grasp of o are inaccessible to first year students
    4 ( crit); ‹precios› prohibitive; ‹objetivo› unattainable
    * * *

    inaccesible adjetivo
    a)montaña/persona/concepto inaccessible

    b) (crit) ‹ precios prohibitive;

    objetivo unattainable
    inaccesible adjetivo
    1 inaccessible: es una cumbre inaccesible, it's an inaccessible peak
    2 (persona) unapproachable, inaccessible
    3 (cuestión) incomprehensible
    ' inaccesible' also found in these entries:
    English:
    inaccessible
    - unapproachable
    * * *
    1. [lugar, montaña] inaccessible
    2. [persona] [por carácter] unapproachable;
    [difícil de contactar] inaccessible
    3. [tema, idea] inaccessible
    * * *
    adj inaccessible; persona distant, inaccessible
    * * *
    1) : inaccessible
    2) : unattainable

    Spanish-English dictionary > inaccesible

  • 3 inalcanzable

    adj.
    1 unattainable, beyond reach.
    2 unreachable, remote, distant, farfetched.
    * * *
    1 unattainable, unreachable
    * * *
    * * *
    adjetivo unattainable, unachievable
    * * *
    = unattainable, unwinnable, unreachable, unachievable.
    Ex. Some recent national libraries have been founded as symbols of nationhood, with either no clear mission or a clearly unattainable one.
    Ex. To those of you who think the goal of having a national library system is unwinnable or that the costs are still too great, I must ask, 'Is the cost of a national, online bibliographic retrieval system greater than the construction of a bomber?.
    Ex. Convinced that most Americans were unappreciative and unreachable, they became increasingly autocratic and elitist and made their libraries even less appealing to the common man.
    Ex. The richness of the data generated about Web usage offers researchers opportunities to investigate people's information seeking habits on a scale and at a level of detail previously unachievable.
    * * *
    adjetivo unattainable, unachievable
    * * *
    = unattainable, unwinnable, unreachable, unachievable.

    Ex: Some recent national libraries have been founded as symbols of nationhood, with either no clear mission or a clearly unattainable one.

    Ex: To those of you who think the goal of having a national library system is unwinnable or that the costs are still too great, I must ask, 'Is the cost of a national, online bibliographic retrieval system greater than the construction of a bomber?.
    Ex: Convinced that most Americans were unappreciative and unreachable, they became increasingly autocratic and elitist and made their libraries even less appealing to the common man.
    Ex: The richness of the data generated about Web usage offers researchers opportunities to investigate people's information seeking habits on a scale and at a level of detail previously unachievable.

    * * *
    ‹objetivo› unattainable, unachievable
    los Lakers ya son prácticamente inalcanzables ( Dep) the Lakers now have a practically unassailable lead
    * * *

    inalcanzable adjetivo
    unattainable, unachievable
    inalcanzable adjetivo unattainable, unachievable
    ' inalcanzable' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    inasequible
    * * *
    unattainable
    * * *
    adj unattainable, unachievable
    * * *
    : unreachable, unattainable

    Spanish-English dictionary > inalcanzable

  • 4 inasequible

    adj.
    1 prohibitive (por el precio).
    2 unattainable (inalcanzable) (meta, ambición).
    3 out of reach, unobtainable.
    4 unapproachable.
    * * *
    1 (objetivo) unattainable
    2 (precio) prohibitive
    3 (persona) unapproachable
    * * *
    ADJ (=inalcanzable) unattainable, out of reach; (=indisponible) unobtainable
    * * *
    adjetivo < precio> prohibitive
    * * *
    = unreachable, out of reach, unapproachable, unattainable.
    Ex. Convinced that most Americans were unappreciative and unreachable, they became increasingly autocratic and elitist and made their libraries even less appealing to the common man.
    Ex. For small institutions paper conservation has been out of reach.
    Ex. The article is entitled 'Wild beasts and unapproachable bogs'.
    Ex. Some recent national libraries have been founded as symbols of nationhood, with either no clear mission or a clearly unattainable one.
    * * *
    adjetivo < precio> prohibitive
    * * *
    = unreachable, out of reach, unapproachable, unattainable.

    Ex: Convinced that most Americans were unappreciative and unreachable, they became increasingly autocratic and elitist and made their libraries even less appealing to the common man.

    Ex: For small institutions paper conservation has been out of reach.
    Ex: The article is entitled 'Wild beasts and unapproachable bogs'.
    Ex: Some recent national libraries have been founded as symbols of nationhood, with either no clear mission or a clearly unattainable one.

    * * *
    1 ‹precio› prohibitive
    una casa en esa zona es totalmente inasequible para mí a house in that area is totally beyond my means o is much more than I could afford
    2 ‹persona/tema› ( crit); inaccessible
    * * *

    inasequible adjetivo
    1 (demasiado caro) unaffordable
    2 (inalcanzable) unattainable, unachievable
    ' inasequible' also found in these entries:
    English:
    unattainable
    * * *
    1. [por el precio] unaffordable
    2. [meta, ambición] unattainable
    3. [persona] unapproachable
    * * *
    adj
    1 objetivo unattainable
    2 precio prohibitive
    * * *
    : unattainable, inaccessible

    Spanish-English dictionary > inasequible

  • 5 irrealizable

    adj.
    1 unattainable (sueño, objetivo).
    2 unrealizable, unattainable, unfeasible, impossible.
    * * *
    1 unfeasible
    * * *
    ADJ [gen] unrealizable; [meta] unrealistic, impossible; [plan] unworkable
    * * *
    adjetivo < proyecto> unfeasible; < deseo> unattainable, unrealizable
    * * *
    = unreachable, unattainable.
    Ex. Convinced that most Americans were unappreciative and unreachable, they became increasingly autocratic and elitist and made their libraries even less appealing to the common man.
    Ex. Some recent national libraries have been founded as symbols of nationhood, with either no clear mission or a clearly unattainable one.
    * * *
    adjetivo < proyecto> unfeasible; < deseo> unattainable, unrealizable
    * * *
    = unreachable, unattainable.

    Ex: Convinced that most Americans were unappreciative and unreachable, they became increasingly autocratic and elitist and made their libraries even less appealing to the common man.

    Ex: Some recent national libraries have been founded as symbols of nationhood, with either no clear mission or a clearly unattainable one.

    * * *
    ‹proyecto› unfeasible; ‹deseo› unattainable, unrealizable
    * * *

    irrealizable adjetivo ‹ proyecto unfeasible;
    deseo unattainable, unrealizable
    irrealizable adjetivo unattainable, unfeasible
    figurado unreachable
    ' irrealizable' also found in these entries:
    English:
    impracticable
    - unfeasible
    * * *
    [sueño, objetivo] unattainable; [plan] impractical
    * * *
    adj unattainable; proyecto unfeasible

    Spanish-English dictionary > irrealizable

  • 6 montepío

    m.
    assistance fund, charitable fund.
    * * *
    1 (sociedad) friendly society, benefit society
    2 (depósito) welfare fund
    * * *
    SM
    1) (=sociedad) friendly society; (=fondo) charitable fund for dependents
    2) And, Cono Sur (=viudedad) widow's pension
    3) (=monte de piedad) pawnshop
    * * *
    1) ( monte de piedad) pawnshop
    2)
    b) ( pensión) pension
    c) (Chi) (de huérfano, viuda) dependent's pension
    * * *
    = friendly society, provident society, mutual benefit society.
    Ex. The origins of this institution -- part trade union, part friendly society, and part social club -- are obscure, but chapels were well established by the mid sixteenth century in the larger continental shops.
    Ex. Wilson thought that most of these objectives were unattainable by provident societies, since they were governed by people of various religious denominations.
    Ex. Most mutual benefit societies formed to provide financial assistance for members who were unable to work because of illness, funeral and burial expenses, pensions for widows and orphans, and low-interest loans.
    * * *
    1) ( monte de piedad) pawnshop
    2)
    b) ( pensión) pension
    c) (Chi) (de huérfano, viuda) dependent's pension
    * * *
    = friendly society, provident society, mutual benefit society.

    Ex: The origins of this institution -- part trade union, part friendly society, and part social club -- are obscure, but chapels were well established by the mid sixteenth century in the larger continental shops.

    Ex: Wilson thought that most of these objectives were unattainable by provident societies, since they were governed by people of various religious denominations.
    Ex: Most mutual benefit societies formed to provide financial assistance for members who were unable to work because of illness, funeral and burial expenses, pensions for widows and orphans, and low-interest loans.

    * * *
    B
    2 (pensión) pension
    3 ( Chi) (de huérfano, viuda) dependent's pension
    * * *
    1. [institución] mutual aid society
    2. [fondo] charitable fund [for workers and their dependents]
    3. [pensión] pension [from mutual aid society]

    Spanish-English dictionary > montepío

  • 7 mutua

    f.
    1 friendly society(British), mutual benefit society (United States).
    2 mutual benefit society.
    * * *
    1 mutual benefit society
    \
    mutua de seguros mutual insurance company
    * * *
    f., (m. - mutuo)
    * * *
    SF friendly society, benefit society (EEUU)
    * * *
    femenino benefit society (AmE), friendly society (BrE)
    * * *
    = friendly society, provident society, mutual benefit society, mutual insurance company, mutual insurance society.
    Ex. The origins of this institution -- part trade union, part friendly society, and part social club -- are obscure, but chapels were well established by the mid sixteenth century in the larger continental shops.
    Ex. Wilson thought that most of these objectives were unattainable by provident societies, since they were governed by people of various religious denominations.
    Ex. Most mutual benefit societies formed to provide financial assistance for members who were unable to work because of illness, funeral and burial expenses, pensions for widows and orphans, and low-interest loans.
    Ex. Their mutual insurance company did not have enough equity to cover the losses.
    Ex. Reference was made also to the fact that most mutual insurance societies systematically visited their members who were ill in hospitals.
    ----
    * mutua de accidentes = insurance company, mutual insurance company, mutual insurance society.
    * mutua de seguros = mutual insurance company, mutual insurance society.
    * * *
    femenino benefit society (AmE), friendly society (BrE)
    * * *
    = friendly society, provident society, mutual benefit society, mutual insurance company, mutual insurance society.

    Ex: The origins of this institution -- part trade union, part friendly society, and part social club -- are obscure, but chapels were well established by the mid sixteenth century in the larger continental shops.

    Ex: Wilson thought that most of these objectives were unattainable by provident societies, since they were governed by people of various religious denominations.
    Ex: Most mutual benefit societies formed to provide financial assistance for members who were unable to work because of illness, funeral and burial expenses, pensions for widows and orphans, and low-interest loans.
    Ex: Their mutual insurance company did not have enough equity to cover the losses.
    Ex: Reference was made also to the fact that most mutual insurance societies systematically visited their members who were ill in hospitals.
    * mutua de accidentes = insurance company, mutual insurance company, mutual insurance society.
    * mutua de seguros = mutual insurance company, mutual insurance society.

    * * *
    mutual savings bank, benefit society ( AmE), friendly society ( BrE)
    Compuesto:
    mutual insurance company
    * * *

    mutua sustantivo femenino
    benefit society (AmE), friendly society (BrE)
    mutuo,-a adjetivo mutual
    ' mutua' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    nacer
    English:
    understanding
    * * *
    mutua nf
    Br friendly society, US mutual benefit society mutua de accidentes mutual accident insurance company;
    mutua de seguros mutual insurance company

    Spanish-English dictionary > mutua

  • 8 mutualidad

    f.
    1 friendly society (British), mutual benefit society (United States) (asociation).
    2 mutuality.
    * * *
    1 (asociación) mutual benefit society
    2 (reciprocidad) mutuality
    * * *
    SF
    1) (=asociación) friendly society, benefit society (EEUU)
    2) (=reciprocidad) reciprocity, reciprocal nature
    3) (=ayuda) mutual aid, reciprocal aid
    * * *
    femenino benefit society (AmE), friendly society (BrE)
    * * *
    = friendly society, provident society, mutual benefit society, mutual insurance company, mutual insurance society.
    Ex. The origins of this institution -- part trade union, part friendly society, and part social club -- are obscure, but chapels were well established by the mid sixteenth century in the larger continental shops.
    Ex. Wilson thought that most of these objectives were unattainable by provident societies, since they were governed by people of various religious denominations.
    Ex. Most mutual benefit societies formed to provide financial assistance for members who were unable to work because of illness, funeral and burial expenses, pensions for widows and orphans, and low-interest loans.
    Ex. Their mutual insurance company did not have enough equity to cover the losses.
    Ex. Reference was made also to the fact that most mutual insurance societies systematically visited their members who were ill in hospitals.
    * * *
    femenino benefit society (AmE), friendly society (BrE)
    * * *
    = friendly society, provident society, mutual benefit society, mutual insurance company, mutual insurance society.

    Ex: The origins of this institution -- part trade union, part friendly society, and part social club -- are obscure, but chapels were well established by the mid sixteenth century in the larger continental shops.

    Ex: Wilson thought that most of these objectives were unattainable by provident societies, since they were governed by people of various religious denominations.
    Ex: Most mutual benefit societies formed to provide financial assistance for members who were unable to work because of illness, funeral and burial expenses, pensions for widows and orphans, and low-interest loans.
    Ex: Their mutual insurance company did not have enough equity to cover the losses.
    Ex: Reference was made also to the fact that most mutual insurance societies systematically visited their members who were ill in hospitals.

    * * *
    benefit society ( AmE), friendly society ( BrE)
    * * *

    mutualidad sustantivo femenino mutual insurance company/society, mutual benefit society
    * * *
    1. [asociación] Br friendly society, US mutual benefit society
    2. [reciprocidad] mutuality
    * * *
    f benefit society, Br
    friendly society

    Spanish-English dictionary > mutualidad

  • 9 nacionalidad

    f.
    nationality.
    doble nacionalidad dual nationality
    * * *
    1 nationality
    \
    tener doble nacionalidad to have dual nationality
    * * *
    noun f.
    * * *
    SF
    1) [gen] nationality

    ser de nacionalidad argentina — to be of Argentinian nationality, have Argentinian citizenship

    2) Esp (Pol) (=región autonómica) autonomous region
    * * *
    1) ( ciudadanía) nationality
    2) (Pol) (en Esp) people
    * * *
    = nationality, nationhood, citizenship.
    Nota: Véase ship para otras entradas acabadas con este sufijo.
    Ex. Examination of this subject heading list reveals that considerations of nationality, ethnic background, religion, and sex have been factors which have entered into the construction of LC's hypothetical reader.
    Ex. Some recent national libraries have been founded as symbols of nationhood, with either no clear mission or a clearly unattainable one.
    Ex. Access to information is a fundamental right of citizenship, in fact, the fourth right, following in the footsteps of civil rights, political rights and social rights.
    ----
    * cambio de nacionalidad = change of citizenship.
    * nacionalidad de origen = nationality of origin.
    * * *
    1) ( ciudadanía) nationality
    2) (Pol) (en Esp) people
    * * *
    = nationality, nationhood, citizenship.
    Nota: Véase ship para otras entradas acabadas con este sufijo.

    Ex: Examination of this subject heading list reveals that considerations of nationality, ethnic background, religion, and sex have been factors which have entered into the construction of LC's hypothetical reader.

    Ex: Some recent national libraries have been founded as symbols of nationhood, with either no clear mission or a clearly unattainable one.
    Ex: Access to information is a fundamental right of citizenship, in fact, the fourth right, following in the footsteps of civil rights, political rights and social rights.
    * cambio de nacionalidad = change of citizenship.
    * nacionalidad de origen = nationality of origin.

    * * *
    A (ciudadanía) nationality
    de nacionalidad panameña of Panamanian nationality
    ha adquirido la nacionalidad española he's taken Spanish nationality o citizenship
    doble1 (↑ doble (1))
    B (nación, pueblo) people
    las nacionalidades españolas the different peoples that make up the Spanish nation
    * * *

     

    nacionalidad sustantivo femenino ( ciudadanía) nationality
    nacionalidad sustantivo femenino nationality: ha solicitado la nacionalidad española, he has applied for Spanish citizenship
    ' nacionalidad' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    desnaturalizar
    - adoptar
    - ciudadanía
    English:
    be
    - dual
    - Israeli
    - nationality
    * * *
    1. [situación jurídica] nationality;
    tengo la nacionalidad española I have Spanish nationality o citizenship;
    doble nacionalidad dual nationality
    2. [nación] people
    * * *
    f nationality;
    doble nacionalidad dual nationality
    * * *
    : nationality
    * * *
    nacionalidad n nationality [pl. nationalities]

    Spanish-English dictionary > nacionalidad

  • 10 sociedad de beneficiencia

    (n.) = friendly society, provident society, mutual benefit society
    Ex. The origins of this institution -- part trade union, part friendly society, and part social club -- are obscure, but chapels were well established by the mid sixteenth century in the larger continental shops.
    Ex. Wilson thought that most of these objectives were unattainable by provident societies, since they were governed by people of various religious denominations.
    Ex. Most mutual benefit societies formed to provide financial assistance for members who were unable to work because of illness, funeral and burial expenses, pensions for widows and orphans, and low-interest loans.
    * * *
    (n.) = friendly society, provident society, mutual benefit society

    Ex: The origins of this institution -- part trade union, part friendly society, and part social club -- are obscure, but chapels were well established by the mid sixteenth century in the larger continental shops.

    Ex: Wilson thought that most of these objectives were unattainable by provident societies, since they were governed by people of various religious denominations.
    Ex: Most mutual benefit societies formed to provide financial assistance for members who were unable to work because of illness, funeral and burial expenses, pensions for widows and orphans, and low-interest loans.

    Spanish-English dictionary > sociedad de beneficiencia

  • 11 sociedad de seguros mutuos

    (n.) = provident society, mutual benefit society
    Ex. Wilson thought that most of these objectives were unattainable by provident societies, since they were governed by people of various religious denominations.
    Ex. Most mutual benefit societies formed to provide financial assistance for members who were unable to work because of illness, funeral and burial expenses, pensions for widows and orphans, and low-interest loans.
    * * *
    (n.) = provident society, mutual benefit society

    Ex: Wilson thought that most of these objectives were unattainable by provident societies, since they were governed by people of various religious denominations.

    Ex: Most mutual benefit societies formed to provide financial assistance for members who were unable to work because of illness, funeral and burial expenses, pensions for widows and orphans, and low-interest loans.

    Spanish-English dictionary > sociedad de seguros mutuos

  • 12 sociedad de socorros mutuos

    (n.) = friendly society, provident society, mutual benefit society
    Ex. The origins of this institution -- part trade union, part friendly society, and part social club -- are obscure, but chapels were well established by the mid sixteenth century in the larger continental shops.
    Ex. Wilson thought that most of these objectives were unattainable by provident societies, since they were governed by people of various religious denominations.
    Ex. Most mutual benefit societies formed to provide financial assistance for members who were unable to work because of illness, funeral and burial expenses, pensions for widows and orphans, and low-interest loans.
    * * *
    (n.) = friendly society, provident society, mutual benefit society

    Ex: The origins of this institution -- part trade union, part friendly society, and part social club -- are obscure, but chapels were well established by the mid sixteenth century in the larger continental shops.

    Ex: Wilson thought that most of these objectives were unattainable by provident societies, since they were governed by people of various religious denominations.
    Ex: Most mutual benefit societies formed to provide financial assistance for members who were unable to work because of illness, funeral and burial expenses, pensions for widows and orphans, and low-interest loans.

    Spanish-English dictionary > sociedad de socorros mutuos

  • 13 sueño imposible

    m.
    unattainable goal, pie in the sky, pipe dream.
    * * *
    (n.) = pipe dream [pipedream], impossible dream
    Ex. For so long the desirable ends of enumerative bibliography have seemed to be a pipedream.
    Ex. The article has the title 'Educating users about catalogues and cataloguing: the impossible dream'.
    * * *
    (n.) = pipe dream [pipedream], impossible dream

    Ex: For so long the desirable ends of enumerative bibliography have seemed to be a pipedream.

    Ex: The article has the title 'Educating users about catalogues and cataloguing: the impossible dream'.

    Spanish-English dictionary > sueño imposible

  • 14 incapturable

    Spanish-English dictionary > incapturable

  • 15 incumplible

    * * *
    unattainable, unachievable

    Spanish-English dictionary > incumplible

  • 16 inalcanzable

    • distant
    • farfetched
    • remote
    • unattainable
    • unobtainable
    • unreachable

    Diccionario Técnico Español-Inglés > inalcanzable

  • 17 inasequible

    • inability to write
    • inaccessibly
    • unattainable
    • unfathomable
    • unreachable

    Diccionario Técnico Español-Inglés > inasequible

  • 18 irrealizable

    • impossible
    • unachievable
    • unattainable
    • unfeasible
    • unreachable
    • unrealizable

    Diccionario Técnico Español-Inglés > irrealizable

  • 19 sueńo imposible

    • pie in the sky
    • unattainable goal

    Diccionario Técnico Español-Inglés > sueńo imposible

См. также в других словарях:

  • unattainable — I adjective impossible, impracticable, impractical, inaccessible, infeasible, insuperable, insurmountable, out of reach, out of the question, unachievable, unacquirable, unapproachable, unavailable, unfeasible, ungettable, unobtainable,… …   Law dictionary

  • unattainable — (adj.) 1660s, from UN (Cf. un ) (1) not + ATTAINABLE (Cf. attainable) …   Etymology dictionary

  • unattainable — ► ADJECTIVE ▪ not able to be reached or achieved. DERIVATIVES unattainably adverb …   English terms dictionary

  • unattainable — [spelling only] …   English World dictionary

  • unattainable — [[t]ʌ̱nəte͟ɪnəb(ə)l[/t]] ADJ GRADED If you say that something is unattainable, you mean that it cannot be achieved or is not available. There are those who argue that true independent advice is unattainable. ...an unattainable dream …   English dictionary

  • unattainable — un|at|tain|a|ble [ˌʌnəˈteınəbəl] adj impossible to achieve ▪ A military victory is unattainable. unattainable ideal/dream/goal etc …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • unattainable — adj. Unattainable is used with these nouns: ↑goal, ↑ideal …   Collocations dictionary

  • unattainable — adjective impossible to achieve: an unattainable goal …   Longman dictionary of contemporary English

  • unattainable — adj.; unattainableness, n.; unattainably, adv. * * * …   Universalium

  • unattainable — adjective Impossible to attain or reach; inaccessible, unobtainable or unapproachable; unable to accomplish; beyond limit …   Wiktionary

  • unattainable — Synonyms and related words: beyond one, beyond reach, closed forever to, closed to, impenetrable, impervious, impracticable, impractical, inaccessible, infeasible, inoperable, insuperable, insurmountable, lost to, out of reach, too much for, un… …   Moby Thesaurus

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