Acceptable For Game Play - US & UK word lists

This word is acceptable for play in the US & UK dictionaries that are being used in the following games:

The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
  • n. A daily record, especially a personal record of events, experiences, and observations; a journal.
  • n. A book for use in keeping a personal record, as of experiences.
  • Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
  • n. A daily log of experiences, especially those of the writer.
  • n. The method or media used to keep such experiences.
  • n. A calendar or appointment book.
  • adj. Lasting for one day.
  • the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
  • n. A register of daily events or transactions; a daily record; a journal; a blank book dated for the record of daily memoranda
  • adj. lasting for one day.
  • The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
  • Lasting for one day: as, a diary fever.
  • n. [= Sp. Pg. It. diario, ⟨ L. diarium, a daily allowance for soldiers, LL. also a diary, neut. of *diarius, adj., ⟨ dies, day: see dial, deity. The synonym journal is of the same ult. origin.]
  • n. An account of daily events or transactions; a journal; specifically, a daily record kept by a person of any or all matters within his experience or observation: as, a diary of the weather; a traveler's diary.
  • n. A book prepared for keeping a diary; especially, a book with blank leaves bearing printed dates for a daily record, often including other printed matter of current use or interest: as, a lawyers' diary.
  • WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
  • n. a personal journal (as a physical object)
  • n. a daily written record of (usually personal) experiences and observations
  • Hypernym
    Words that are more generic or abstract
    Words with the same meaning
    Words with the same terminal sound
    expiry    fiery    friary    inquiry    priory   
    Same Context
    Words that are found in similar contexts