Synonyms
Antonyms
Etymology

1. lot

noun. ['ˈlɑːt, ˈlɔt'] (often followed by `of') a large number or amount or extent.

Synonyms

  • haymow
  • great deal
  • slew
  • passel
  • mass
  • muckle
  • mess
  • stack
  • mountain
  • flock
  • wad
  • large indefinite amount
  • plenty
  • large indefinite quantity
  • tidy sum
  • deluge
  • mint
  • quite a little
  • batch
  • deal
  • flood
  • pot
  • mickle
  • raft
  • good deal
  • spate
  • peck
  • hatful
  • inundation
  • torrent
  • heap
  • pile

Antonyms

  • detach
  • deglycerolize
  • pressurize
  • depressurise

Etymology

  • hlot (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

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Rhymes with Lot

  • distraught
  • overwrought
  • overbought
  • mcnaught
  • marcotte
  • turcotte
  • sicotte
  • rethought
  • reshot
  • picotte
  • lizotte
  • lezotte
  • lamotte
  • caillebotte
  • cadotte
  • begot
  • traut
  • snot
  • plaut
  • mayotte
  • marotte
  • fraught
  • brought
  • wrought
  • wat
  • vought
  • vaught
  • thought
  • taut
  • taught

Sentences with lot


1. Noun, singular or mass
If you travel a lot, your mail can be forwarded to almost anywhere you are.

Quotes about lot


1. The story so far:In the beginning the Universe was created.This has made a lot of people very angry and been widely regarded as a bad move.
- Douglas Adams, The Restaurant at the End of the Universe

2. A lot of people, to attack an outspoken atheist, one of the things they'll do is say, 'You are as bad as the fundamentalist Christians.' And my answer is always, 'I hope so.'
- Penn Jillette

3. You know, Freud accepted his lot very stoically and very well and with a sense of humor. He aged and died gracefully, and there's a lot to be said for that.
- Viggo Mortensen

2. lot

noun. ['ˈlɑːt, ˈlɔt'] a parcel of land having fixed boundaries.

Synonyms

  • parking area
  • piece of ground
  • vacant lot
  • park
  • tract
  • parcel of land
  • parking lot
  • car park
  • building site
  • parcel

Antonyms

  • cheer
  • euphemism
  • tasteful
  • alignment

Etymology

  • hlot (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

3. lot

noun. ['ˈlɑːt, ˈlɔt'] an unofficial association of people or groups.

Synonyms

  • camp
  • Four Hundred
  • social group
  • band
  • confederacy
  • set
  • coterie
  • clique
  • inner circle
  • horsy set
  • pack
  • circle
  • cohort
  • horsey set
  • company
  • party
  • conspiracy
  • ingroup
  • jet set

Antonyms

  • imperfect
  • disorganise
  • disorganize
  • refrain

Etymology

  • hlot (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

4. lot

noun. ['ˈlɑːt, ˈlɔt'] your overall circumstances or condition in life (including everything that happens to you).

Synonyms

  • fate
  • portion
  • good fortune
  • providence
  • good luck
  • condition
  • ill luck
  • bad luck
  • destiny
  • misfortune
  • fortune
  • circumstances
  • luckiness
  • tough luck
  • failure

Antonyms

  • bad luck
  • misfortune
  • good luck
  • success

Etymology

  • hlot (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

5. lot

noun. ['ˈlɑːt, ˈlɔt'] anything (straws or pebbles etc.) taken or chosen at random.

Synonyms

  • physical object
  • object

Antonyms

  • distributive
  • orderliness
  • order

Etymology

  • hlot (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

6. lot

noun. ['ˈlɑːt, ˈlɔt'] any collection in its entirety.

Synonyms

  • caboodle
  • bunch
  • accumulation
  • assemblage
  • collection

Antonyms

  • natural depression
  • stay in place
  • minimum
  • scarcity

Etymology

  • hlot (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

7. lot

verb. ['ˈlɑːt, ˈlɔt'] administer or bestow, as in small portions.

Synonyms

  • dole out
  • portion
  • deal out
  • administer
  • distribute
  • assign
  • deal
  • shell out
  • allot
  • give
  • dish out
  • mete out
  • parcel out
  • reallot
  • apply

Antonyms

  • pressurise
  • depressurize
  • desynchronize
  • blur

Etymology

  • hlot (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

8. lot

verb. ['ˈlɑːt, ˈlɔt'] divide into lots, as of land, for example.

Synonyms

  • dissever
  • split
  • split up
  • carve up
  • separate

Antonyms

  • desynchronise
  • winterize
  • summerize
  • ascend

Etymology

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