Synonyms

1. ladder-back_chair

noun. a chair with a ladder-back.

Synonyms

  • chair

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Rhymes with Jacobs Ladder

  • brader
  • bladder
  • shadur
  • sadder
  • radder
  • madere
  • madder
  • madar
  • kadar
  • bader

2. ladder-proof

adjective. (of hosiery) resistant to runs or (in Britain) ladders.

Synonyms

  • run-resistant
  • impervious
  • runproof

Antonyms

  • permeable
  • receptive

3. ladder-back

noun. the backrest of a chair that consists of two uprights with connecting slats.

Synonyms

  • back
  • backrest

Antonyms

  • front
  • fore
  • anterior

4. ladder

noun. ['ˈlædɝ'] steps consisting of two parallel members connected by rungs; for climbing up or down.

Synonyms

  • steps
  • extension ladder
  • stepladder
  • rundle
  • Jacob's ladder
  • sea ladder
  • sea steps
  • monkey ladder
  • step ladder
  • pilot ladder
  • rung
  • stairs
  • spoke
  • jack ladder
  • articulated ladder
  • rope ladder

Antonyms

  • stand still
  • ebb
  • arrive
  • malfunction

Etymology

  • hlæder (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

5. Jacobs

noun. English writer of macabre short stories (1863-1943).

Synonyms

  • William Wymark Jacobs

6. Jacobs

noun. United States writer and critic of urban planning (born in 1916).

7. Jacobs

noun. Dutch physician who opened the first birth control clinic in the world in Amsterdam (1854-1929).

8. ladder

noun. ['ˈlædɝ'] a row of unravelled stitches.

Synonyms

  • ravel
  • damage
  • harm
  • impairment

Antonyms

  • earned run
  • exempt
  • confine
  • fail

Etymology

  • hlæder (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

9. ladder

noun. ['ˈlædɝ'] ascending stages by which somebody or something can progress.

Synonyms

  • degree
  • stage
  • level

Antonyms

  • idle
  • stay
  • ravel
  • knot

Etymology

  • hlæder (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

10. ladder

verb. ['ˈlædɝ'] come unraveled or undone as if by snagging.

Synonyms

  • run
  • unravel
  • split up
  • separate
  • break
  • come apart

Antonyms

  • snarl
  • unite
  • unify
  • decrease

Etymology

  • hlæder (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
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