Synonyms
Antonyms
Etymology

1. film

noun. ['ˈfɪlm'] a form of entertainment that enacts a story by sound and a sequence of images giving the illusion of continuous movement.

Synonyms

  • credit
  • infotainment
  • cinema verite
  • documentary
  • feature film
  • show
  • final cut
  • collage film
  • motion-picture show
  • product
  • feature
  • slow motion
  • moving-picture show
  • musical
  • 3D
  • scene
  • picture
  • flick
  • skin flick
  • pic
  • musical comedy
  • episode
  • coming attraction
  • short subject
  • shot
  • shoot-'em-up
  • film noir
  • rough cut
  • talkie
  • telefilm
  • three-D
  • docudrama
  • talking picture
  • home movie
  • picture show
  • credits
  • caption
  • documentary film
  • sequence
  • silents
  • subtitle
  • production
  • motion picture
  • musical theater
  • silent picture
  • moving picture
  • movie
  • 3-D

Antonyms

  • positive
  • optimistic
  • constructive
  • affirmative

Etymology

  • filme (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • filmen (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

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Words that Rhyme with Soap Film

  • sovexportfilm

Example sentences of the word soap-film


1. Noun Phrase
Common soap was an unsatisfactory product because it left a soap film and did not remove oily dirt well.

2. film

noun. ['ˈfɪlm'] a medium that disseminates moving pictures.

Synonyms

  • silver screen
  • cinema
  • celluloid

Antonyms

  • pull
  • stand still
  • colorless
  • neutral

Etymology

  • filme (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • filmen (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

3. soap

noun. ['ˈsoʊp'] a cleansing agent made from the salts of vegetable or animal fats.

Synonyms

  • toilet soap
  • soap flakes
  • cleaner
  • saddle soap
  • washing powder
  • soft soap
  • face soap
  • soap powder
  • liquid soap
  • bath soap
  • green soap
  • leather soap
  • cleanser
  • castile soap
  • bar soap
  • cleansing agent

Antonyms

  • nazify
  • dirty
  • infect
  • untidy

Etymology

  • sope (Middle English (1100-1500))

4. film

noun. ['ˈfɪlm'] a thin coating or layer.

Synonyms

  • slick
  • soap film
  • object
  • scum

Antonyms

  • mistrust
  • distrust
  • debit
  • cash

Etymology

  • filme (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • filmen (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

5. film

noun. ['ˈfɪlm'] photographic material consisting of a base of celluloid covered with a photographic emulsion; used to make negatives or transparencies.

Synonyms

  • roll film
  • microfilm
  • negative
  • orthochromatic film
  • roll
  • photographic paper
  • episode
  • footage
  • X-ray film
  • movie film
  • photographic film
  • film clip
  • positive
  • panchromatic film
  • cine-film
  • sequence
  • photographic material
  • reel

Antonyms

  • unreal
  • hide
  • negate
  • disprove

Etymology

  • filme (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • filmen (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

6. film

verb. ['ˈfɪlm'] make a film or photograph of something.

Synonyms

  • snap
  • photograph
  • shoot
  • enter
  • reshoot
  • put down
  • take

Antonyms

  • favorable
  • yea
  • yes
  • uncharged

Etymology

  • filme (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • filmen (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

7. soap

verb. ['ˈsoʊp'] rub soap all over, usually with the purpose of cleaning.

Synonyms

  • lather
  • clean
  • lave
  • wash

Antonyms

  • illegible
  • immoral
  • unfairly
  • imperfect

Etymology

  • sope (Middle English (1100-1500))

8. soap

noun. ['ˈsoʊp'] street names for gamma hydroxybutyrate.

Synonyms

  • scoop
  • goop
  • max
  • grievous bodily harm
  • easy lay
  • gamma hydroxybutyrate
  • Georgia home boy
  • liquid ecstasy

Antonyms

  • septic
  • unfair
  • impure
  • unclean

Etymology

  • sope (Middle English (1100-1500))

9. soap

noun. ['ˈsoʊp'] money offered as a bribe.

Synonyms

  • bribe

Antonyms

  • full
  • qualified

Etymology

  • sope (Middle English (1100-1500))

10. film

verb. ['ˈfɪlm'] record in film.

Synonyms

  • make
  • cinematise
  • microfilm
  • enter
  • create
  • put down
  • cinematize

Antonyms

  • good
  • plus
  • stay in place
  • unwind

Etymology

  • filme (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • filmen (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
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