Synonyms
Antonyms
Etymology

1. draw

verb. ['ˈdrɔ'] make, formulate, or derive in the mind.

Synonyms

  • create by mental act
  • make

Antonyms

  • prosecute
  • disagree
  • derestrict

Etymology

  • drawen (Middle English (1100-1500))

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Words that Rhyme with Draw

  • robertshaw
  • mcgraw
  • mccraw
  • loblaw
  • foresaw
  • czeslaw
  • anspaugh
  • alspaugh
  • straw
  • mcgaw
  • mcgaugh
  • mcgagh
  • mccaw
  • macaw
  • inlaw
  • guffaw
  • eshbaugh
  • colaw
  • bashaw
  • ashbaugh
  • alpaugh
  • allbaugh
  • albaugh
  • traugh
  • spaw
  • spaugh
  • slaw
  • slaugh
  • ocaw
  • grawe

Example sentences of the word draw


1. Verb, base form
Then, make a mark and draw a level line.

2. Verb, non-3rd person singular present
Attractive bartenders and Friday ladies' nights draw surfers and locals to the club.

3. Verb, 3rd person singular present
Qualified married couples living together draw only 75 percent of that rate.

Quotes containing the word draw


1. I am enough of an artist to draw freely upon my imagination. Imagination is more important than knowledge. Knowledge is limited. Imagination encircles the world.
- Albert Einstein

2. Draw your pleasure, paint your pleasure, and express your pleasure strongly.
- Pierre Bonnard

3. I am enough of an artist to draw freely upon my imagination.
- Albert Einstein

2. draw

verb. ['ˈdrɔ'] cause to move by pulling.

Synonyms

  • displace
  • drag
  • force
  • pull in
  • pull off
  • tweak
  • adduct
  • move
  • pluck
  • draw in
  • twitch
  • pull
  • pick
  • yank
  • tug
  • jerk
  • haul
  • pull back
  • attract
  • cart
  • stretch
  • pick off
  • plunk
  • abduct
  • hale

Antonyms

  • push
  • repel
  • abduct
  • pull in

Etymology

  • drawen (Middle English (1100-1500))

3. draw

verb. ['ˈdrɔ'] make a mark or lines on a surface.

Synonyms

  • write
  • line
  • inscribe
  • construct
  • circumscribe
  • trace
  • describe
  • mark

Antonyms

  • string
  • continue
  • engage
  • hold

Etymology

  • drawen (Middle English (1100-1500))

4. draw

verb. ['ˈdrɔ'] get or derive.

Synonyms

  • derive
  • gain

Antonyms

  • decode
  • level
  • ignore

Etymology

  • drawen (Middle English (1100-1500))

5. draw

verb. ['ˈdrɔ'] bring, take, or pull out of a container or from under a cover.

Synonyms

  • take out
  • pull
  • remove
  • pull out
  • extract
  • pull up
  • draw out
  • withdraw
  • unsheathe
  • take
  • take away

Antonyms

  • get off
  • detach
  • unhitch
  • juvenile

Etymology

  • drawen (Middle English (1100-1500))

6. draw

verb. ['ˈdrɔ'] represent by making a drawing of, as with a pencil, chalk, etc. on a surface.

Synonyms

  • diagram
  • plot
  • chequer
  • cartoon
  • sketch
  • chalk out
  • checker
  • doodle
  • pencil
  • chalk
  • charcoal
  • represent
  • trace
  • fill in
  • check
  • delineate
  • project
  • limn
  • interpret
  • shade
  • line
  • outline
  • describe
  • rule

Antonyms

  • bridle
  • kern
  • muzzle
  • appear

Etymology

  • drawen (Middle English (1100-1500))

7. draw

verb. ['ˈdrɔ'] select or take in from a given group or region.

Synonyms

  • select
  • take
  • choose

Antonyms

  • short
  • unhealthy
  • black
  • chromatic

Etymology

  • drawen (Middle English (1100-1500))

8. draw

verb. ['ˈdrɔ'] give a description of.

Synonyms

  • outline
  • delineate
  • adumbrate
  • sketch
  • depict
  • represent
  • describe
  • exposit
  • expound

Antonyms

  • action
  • activeness
  • attack
  • start

Etymology

  • drawen (Middle English (1100-1500))

9. draw

verb. ['ˈdrɔ'] take liquid out of a container or well.

Synonyms

  • get out
  • siphon off
  • withdraw
  • deglycerolize
  • pull out
  • pump
  • take out
  • rack
  • siphon
  • sluice
  • pull
  • deglycerolise
  • syphon
  • milk
  • remove
  • draw off
  • suck
  • take
  • take away

Antonyms

  • enthrone
  • check in
  • increase
  • understate

Etymology

  • drawen (Middle English (1100-1500))

10. draw

noun. ['ˈdrɔ'] a gully that is shallower than a ravine.

Antonyms

  • precede

Etymology

  • drawen (Middle English (1100-1500))
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