Synonyms

1. Devil

noun. (Judeo-Christian and Islamic religions) chief spirit of evil and adversary of God; tempter of mankind; master of Hell.

Synonyms

  • Lucifer
  • Satan
  • Prince of Darkness
  • the Tempter
  • Beelzebub

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Rhymes with Devil Dog

  • acog
  • zaugg
  • log
  • haug
  • fog
  • cog
  • bog

2. devil

noun. ['ˈdɛvəl'] an evil supernatural being.

Synonyms

  • succubus
  • fiend
  • daemon
  • dibbuk
  • succuba
  • demon
  • incubus
  • dybbuk
  • daimon

Antonyms

  • bore
  • refrain
  • calm
  • uncover

Etymology

  • deofol (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
  • diabolus (Latin)

3. devil

noun. ['ˈdɛvəl'] a word used in exclamations of confusion.

Synonyms

  • deuce
  • exclamation
  • dickens

Antonyms

  • soothe
  • better
  • stifle
  • reassure

Etymology

  • deofol (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
  • diabolus (Latin)

4. devil

noun. ['ˈdɛvəl'] a rowdy or mischievous person (usually a young man).

Synonyms

  • troubler
  • mischief-maker
  • bad hat
  • hellion
  • troublemaker
  • heller

Antonyms

  • lose
  • lend
  • refuse
  • sell

Etymology

  • deofol (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
  • diabolus (Latin)

5. devil

verb. ['ˈdɛvəl'] cause annoyance in; disturb, especially by minor irritations.

Synonyms

  • irritate
  • chivvy
  • vex
  • harass
  • molest
  • hassle
  • get to
  • provoke
  • rile
  • antagonise
  • chevvy
  • bother
  • nark
  • gravel
  • chivy
  • eat into
  • get at
  • harry
  • grate
  • chafe
  • antagonize
  • nettle
  • annoy
  • chevy
  • get under one's skin
  • rankle
  • get
  • peeve
  • displease
  • fret
  • beset
  • plague
  • ruffle

Antonyms

  • satisfy
  • unfold
  • ride
  • arrange

Etymology

  • deofol (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
  • diabolus (Latin)

6. devil

noun. ['ˈdɛvəl'] a cruel wicked and inhuman person.

Synonyms

  • fiend
  • demoniac
  • monster
  • demon
  • unpleasant person
  • disagreeable person

Antonyms

  • pull out
  • leave
  • dissuade
  • go

Etymology

  • deofol (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
  • diabolus (Latin)

7. dog

noun. ['ˈdɔg'] a member of the genus Canis (probably descended from the common wolf) that has been domesticated by man since prehistoric times; occurs in many breeds.

Synonyms

  • Newfoundland dog
  • mutt
  • pug-dog
  • griffon
  • toy
  • cur
  • domestic animal
  • Mexican hairless
  • canid
  • domesticated animal
  • puppy
  • pooch
  • doggie
  • Canis
  • canine
  • toy dog
  • pug
  • Newfoundland
  • pack
  • Belgian griffon
  • hunting dog
  • lapdog
  • dalmatian
  • Great Pyrenees
  • bow-wow
  • Welsh corgi
  • spitz
  • Brussels griffon
  • poodle dog
  • mongrel
  • Canis familiaris
  • barker
  • working dog
  • coach dog
  • poodle
  • domestic dog
  • basenji
  • doggy
  • genus Canis
  • carriage dog
  • flag
  • corgi

Antonyms

  • refrain
  • unpack
  • empty
  • disarrange

Etymology

  • dogge (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • docga (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

8. dog

verb. ['ˈdɔg'] go after with the intent to catch.

Synonyms

  • pursue
  • give chase
  • trail
  • track
  • follow
  • run down
  • quest
  • hunt
  • tree
  • tail
  • tag
  • hound
  • trace
  • chase
  • go after

Antonyms

  • juvenile
  • rush
  • stay
  • begin

Etymology

  • dogge (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • docga (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

9. dog

noun. ['ˈdɔg'] a hinged catch that fits into a notch of a ratchet to move a wheel forward or prevent it from moving backward.

Synonyms

  • pawl
  • click
  • catch
  • detent
  • ratch
  • rachet
  • stop

Antonyms

  • violate
  • disoblige
  • predate
  • forfeit

Etymology

  • dogge (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • docga (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

10. dog

noun. ['ˈdɔg'] a dull unattractive unpleasant girl or woman.

Synonyms

  • disagreeable woman
  • frump

Antonyms

  • stand still
  • repel
  • get off

Etymology

  • dogge (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • docga (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
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