Synonyms
Antonyms
Etymology

1. subject

noun. ['səbˈdʒɛkt, ˈsʌbdʒɪkt'] the subject matter of a conversation or discussion.

Synonyms

  • content
  • bone of contention
  • question
  • keynote
  • head
  • precedent
  • theme
  • subject matter
  • topic
  • substance

Antonyms

  • disrespect
  • disesteem
  • literalize
  • spiritualize

Etymology

  • subget (English)
  • suget (English)

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Words that Rhyme with Subject Case

  • arianespace
  • {left-brace
  • left-brace
  • jonbenet's
  • }close-brace
  • worst-case
  • }right-brace
  • right-brace
  • misplace
  • interlace
  • displace
  • disgrace
  • retrace
  • lambastes
  • embrace
  • degrace
  • replace
  • incase
  • encase
  • deface
  • debase
  • trace
  • space
  • place
  • grace
  • glace
  • frace
  • erase
  • efface
  • drace

2. subject

noun. ['səbˈdʒɛkt, ˈsʌbdʒɪkt'] something (a person or object or scene) selected by an artist or photographer for graphic representation.

Synonyms

  • content
  • depicted object
  • view
  • thing

Antonyms

  • inability
  • complex instruction set computing
  • reduced instruction set computing
  • complex instruction set computer

Etymology

  • subget (English)
  • suget (English)

3. subject

noun. ['səbˈdʒɛkt, ˈsʌbdʒɪkt'] a branch of knowledge.

Synonyms

  • technology
  • frontier
  • graphology
  • discipline
  • humanities
  • knowledge base
  • engineering
  • communication theory
  • humanistic discipline
  • numerology
  • occultism
  • major
  • ology
  • field
  • futuristics
  • theology
  • communications
  • arts
  • allometry
  • applied science
  • domain
  • subject area
  • futurology
  • military science
  • field of study
  • study
  • protology
  • liberal arts
  • divinity
  • escapology
  • science
  • genealogy
  • engineering science
  • subject field
  • scientific discipline
  • bailiwick
  • knowledge domain
  • theogony
  • architecture

Antonyms

  • break
  • gladden
  • enjoy
  • suffer

Etymology

  • subget (English)
  • suget (English)

4. subject

verb. ['səbˈdʒɛkt, ˈsʌbdʒɪkt'] cause to experience or suffer or make liable or vulnerable to.

Synonyms

  • bacterise
  • refract
  • bear on
  • impact
  • touch on
  • experience
  • incur
  • shipwreck
  • see
  • go through
  • affect
  • put
  • bacterize
  • bear upon
  • touch
  • expose

Antonyms

  • miss
  • disengage
  • discolor
  • abstain

Etymology

  • subget (English)
  • suget (English)

5. subject

noun. ['səbˈdʒɛkt, ˈsʌbdʒɪkt'] some situation or event that is thought about.

Synonyms

  • content
  • blind spot
  • res judicata
  • res adjudicata
  • area
  • matter
  • mental object
  • issue
  • remit
  • topic

Antonyms

  • RISC
  • CISC
  • stifle
  • discontinue

Etymology

  • subget (English)
  • suget (English)

6. subject

verb. ['səbˈdʒɛkt, ˈsʌbdʒɪkt'] make accountable for.

Antonyms

  • call option

Etymology

  • subget (English)
  • suget (English)

7. case

noun. ['ˈkeɪs'] an occurrence of something.

Synonyms

  • piece
  • occurrence
  • bit
  • mortification
  • instance
  • happening
  • example
  • clip
  • time
  • natural event
  • humiliation

Antonyms

  • future
  • past
  • postmeridian
  • antemeridian

Etymology

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

8. case

noun. ['ˈkeɪs'] a special set of circumstances.

Synonyms

  • event

Antonyms

  • resident
  • creditor

Etymology

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

9. case

noun. ['ˈkeɪs'] a comprehensive term for any proceeding in a court of law whereby an individual seeks a legal remedy.

Synonyms

  • suit
  • causa
  • class action
  • lawsuit
  • countersuit
  • bastardy proceeding
  • proceedings
  • class-action suit
  • proceeding
  • cause
  • criminal suit
  • legal proceeding
  • paternity suit
  • civil suit

Antonyms

  • motionlessness
  • stand still
  • distributed
  • loose

Etymology

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

10. case

noun. ['ˈkeɪs'] the actual state of things.

Antonyms

  • noncurrent

Etymology

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