Antonyms

1. out-of-bounds

adjective. outside the foul lines.

Antonyms

  • free

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Words that Rhyme with Freedom Of Speech

  • long-beach
  • inspeech
  • screech
  • impeach
  • beseech
  • swiech
  • preach
  • creech
  • creach
  • breech
  • breach
  • bleach
  • wiech
  • weech
  • veech
  • veatch
  • veach
  • teach
  • reeche
  • reach
  • pietsch
  • piech
  • peach
  • meech
  • leitch
  • leetch
  • leech
  • leach
  • keetch
  • keech

Example sentences of the word freedom-of-speech


1. Noun Phrase
These amendments cover issues like freedom of speech, freedom of the press and freedom of religion.

2. Noun Phrase
Nothing in the IRS rules limit freedom of speech.

2. out-of-town

adjective. happening in or being of another town or city.

Antonyms

  • near

3. freedom

noun. ['ˈfriːdəm'] the condition of being free; the power to act or speak or think without externally imposed restraints.

Synonyms

  • enfranchisement
  • civil liberty
  • free hand
  • independence
  • free
  • state
  • political liberty
  • independency
  • play
  • freedom of the seas
  • liberty
  • blank check
  • svoboda
  • free rein
  • unfree

Antonyms

  • unfree
  • disenfranchisement
  • independent
  • dependent

Etymology

  • freedom (Middle English (1100-1500))

4. freedom

noun. ['ˈfriːdəm'] immunity from an obligation or duty.

Synonyms

  • impunity
  • unsusceptibility
  • amnesty
  • exemption
  • grandfather clause
  • immunity
  • diplomatic immunity

Antonyms

  • defeat
  • bound
  • restricted
  • restrained

Etymology

  • freedom (Middle English (1100-1500))

5. speech

noun. ['ˈspiːtʃ'] the act of delivering a formal spoken communication to an audience.

Synonyms

  • inaugural
  • sermon
  • lecture
  • oratory
  • oral presentation
  • ending
  • colloquium
  • address
  • dithyramb
  • impromptu
  • close
  • discourse
  • conclusion
  • allocution
  • inaugural address
  • talk
  • body
  • end
  • speech act
  • speechmaking
  • introduction
  • litany
  • preaching
  • public speaking
  • closing
  • public lecture

Antonyms

  • careless
  • long
  • public
  • unrestrained

Etymology

  • speche (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • spæc (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

6. speech

noun. ['ˈspiːtʃ'] (language) communication by word of mouth.

Synonyms

  • spell
  • words
  • speech communication
  • saying
  • spoken communication
  • voice communication
  • spoken language
  • oral communication
  • idiolect
  • magic spell
  • auditory communication
  • soliloquy
  • discussion
  • non-standard speech
  • monologue
  • give-and-take
  • locution
  • charm
  • language
  • word
  • pronunciation
  • orthoepy
  • dictation
  • conversation
  • magical spell

Antonyms

  • communicative
  • generous
  • start
  • ventilated

Etymology

  • speche (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • spæc (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

7. speech

noun. ['ˈspiːtʃ'] something spoken.

Synonyms

  • vocalization

Antonyms

  • unconfined
  • coarse

Etymology

  • speche (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • spæc (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

8. speech

noun. ['ˈspiːtʃ'] a lengthy rebuke.

Synonyms

  • reproval
  • sermon
  • lecture
  • curtain lecture
  • rebuke
  • preaching
  • reproof
  • reprimand
  • reprehension

Antonyms

  • monetization
  • defeat
  • beginning
  • victory

Etymology

  • speche (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • spæc (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

9. speech

noun. ['ˈspiːtʃ'] the exchange of spoken words.

Synonyms

  • speech production

Antonyms

  • disjoin
  • inaccurate

Etymology

  • speche (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • spæc (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

10. speech

noun. ['ˈspiːtʃ'] your characteristic style or manner of expressing yourself orally.

Synonyms

  • address
  • tone of voice
  • shibboleth
  • style
  • paralanguage
  • modulation
  • paralinguistic communication
  • tongue
  • tone
  • catch
  • inflection
  • expressive style
  • delivery
  • elocution
  • manner of speaking

Antonyms

  • distant
  • open
  • unseal
  • far

Etymology

  • speche (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • spæc (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
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