Synonyms
Antonyms
Etymology

1. firm

noun. ['ˈfɝːm'] the members of a business organization that owns or operates one or more establishments.

Synonyms

  • publishing firm
  • publishing company
  • business organization
  • house
  • dealer
  • business concern
  • consulting firm
  • corporation
  • publishing house
  • auction house
  • business firm
  • concern
  • consulting company
  • business organisation
  • publisher
  • business
  • law firm
  • corp

Antonyms

  • untrustworthy
  • infidelity
  • inaccurate
  • disloyal

Etymology

  • Firma (German)
  • firma (Italian)
  • ferme (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • ferme (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

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Rhymes with Law Firm

  • reconfirm
  • reaffirm
  • long-term
  • confirm
  • squirm
  • infirm
  • sturm
  • sperm
  • affirm
  • wurm
  • worm
  • thurm
  • therm
  • term
  • schirm
  • hurm
  • herm
  • germe
  • germ
  • ferm
  • berm

Sentences with law-firm


1. Noun Phrase
However, some paralegals who work in law firms work more than 40 hours a week.

2. Noun Phrase
He then reports the results to the lender or its law firm.

3. Noun Phrase
Economics play a large part because many support staff do not directly bring in revenue for a law firm.

2. firm

adjective. ['ˈfɝːm'] marked by firm determination or resolution; not shakable.

Synonyms

  • stiff
  • unwavering
  • unfaltering
  • steady
  • steadfast
  • unshakable
  • unbendable

Antonyms

  • flexible
  • mobile
  • weak
  • uneven

Etymology

  • Firma (German)
  • firma (Italian)
  • ferme (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • ferme (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

3. firm

adjective. ['ˈfɝːm'] strong and sure.

Synonyms

  • strong

Antonyms

  • unconcern
  • inactivity

Etymology

  • Firma (German)
  • firma (Italian)
  • ferme (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • ferme (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

4. firm

adjective. ['ˈfɝːm'] not soft or yielding to pressure.

Synonyms

  • hard

Antonyms

  • impotent
  • informal

Etymology

  • Firma (German)
  • firma (Italian)
  • ferme (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • ferme (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

5. firm

adjective. ['ˈfɝːm'] not subject to revision or change.

Antonyms

  • weaken

Etymology

  • Firma (German)
  • firma (Italian)
  • ferme (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • ferme (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

6. law

noun. ['ˈlɔ, ˈlɑː'] the collection of rules imposed by authority.

Synonyms

  • aggregation
  • commercial law
  • tax law
  • precedent
  • ecclesiastical law
  • sharia
  • civil law
  • law of the land
  • collection
  • mercantile law
  • law of nations
  • statutory law
  • securities law
  • martial law
  • international law
  • shariah law
  • accumulation
  • canon law
  • administrative law
  • jurisprudence
  • law merchant
  • military law
  • Mosaic law
  • sharia law
  • assemblage
  • common law
  • shariah
  • Islamic law
  • case law

Antonyms

  • international law
  • push
  • repel
  • abduct

Etymology

  • hlaw (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
  • lawe (Middle English (1100-1500))

7. law

noun. ['ˈlɔ, ˈlɑː'] legal document setting forth rules governing a particular kind of activity.

Synonyms

  • organic law
  • prohibition
  • RICO
  • poor law
  • gag law
  • homestead law
  • public law
  • anti-drug law
  • fundamental law
  • Riot Act
  • antitrust law
  • constitution
  • instrument
  • statute of limitations
  • blue law
  • jurisprudence
  • Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organizations Act
  • legal document
  • official document
  • RICO Act
  • anti-racketeering law
  • legal instrument
  • antitrust legislation

Antonyms

  • disassembly
  • civilian
  • pull
  • attract

Etymology

  • hlaw (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
  • lawe (Middle English (1100-1500))

8. law

noun. ['ˈlɔ, ˈlɑː'] a rule or body of rules of conduct inherent in human nature and essential to or binding upon human society.

Synonyms

  • principle
  • conception
  • concept
  • divine law
  • natural law
  • construct

Antonyms

  • pleasure principle
  • reality principle
  • yang
  • yin

Etymology

  • hlaw (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
  • lawe (Middle English (1100-1500))

9. law

noun. ['ˈlɔ, ˈlɑː'] a generalization that describes recurring facts or events in nature.

Synonyms

  • Archimedes' principle
  • Avogadro's hypothesis
  • distribution law
  • equilibrium law
  • law of averages
  • concept
  • law of large numbers
  • Mendel's law
  • Planck's radiation law
  • Avogadro's law
  • Benford's law
  • exclusion principle
  • Pauli exclusion principle
  • principle of relativity
  • periodic law
  • law of nature
  • law of partial pressures
  • power law
  • law of reciprocal proportions
  • law of effect
  • Mariotte's law
  • Kirchhoff's laws
  • law of thermodynamics
  • law of diminishing returns
  • Stevens' law
  • Henry's law
  • law of gravitation
  • Ohm's law
  • Planck's law
  • law of multiple proportions
  • Dalton's law of partial pressures
  • law of chemical equilibrium
  • Hubble law
  • Newton's law of motion
  • law of motion
  • law of mass action
  • theory
  • Boyle's law
  • all-or-none law
  • Weber's law
  • Fechner's law
  • law of constant proportion
  • Dalton's law
  • Mendeleev's law
  • law of definite proportions
  • Kepler's law
  • law of Archimedes
  • Coulomb's Law
  • Weber-Fechner law
  • Kepler's law of planetary motion
  • Charles's law
  • principle
  • law of equivalent proportions
  • Bernoulli's law
  • Bose-Einstein statistics
  • conception
  • Pascal's law of fluid pressures
  • Hooke's law
  • Newton's law of gravitation
  • Pascal's law
  • Gay-Lussac's law
  • Stevens' power law
  • construct
  • Fermi-Dirac statistics
  • Newton's law
  • rule
  • Hubble's law

Antonyms

  • uncreativeness
  • ending
  • level
  • fauna

Etymology

  • hlaw (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
  • lawe (Middle English (1100-1500))

10. law

noun. ['ˈlɔ, ˈlɑː'] the branch of philosophy concerned with the law and the principles that lead courts to make the decisions they do.

Synonyms

  • contract law
  • matrimonial law
  • patent law
  • corporation law
  • jurisprudence
  • legal philosophy

Antonyms

  • defense
  • prosecution
  • succeeding
  • decrease

Etymology

  • hlaw (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
  • lawe (Middle English (1100-1500))
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