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
  • adj. Possessing life: famous living painters; transplanted living tissue.
  • adj. In active function or use: a living language.
  • adj. Of persons who are alive: events within living memory.
  • adj. Relating to the routine conduct or maintenance of life: improved living conditions in the city.
  • adj. Full of life, interest, or vitality: made history a living subject.
  • adj. True to life; realistic: the living image of her mother.
  • adj. Informal Used as an intensive: beat the living hell out of his opponent in the boxing match.
  • n. The condition or action of maintaining life: the high cost of living.
  • n. A manner or style of life: preferred plain living.
  • n. A means of maintaining life; livelihood: made their living by hunting.
  • n. Chiefly British A church benefice, including the revenue attached to it.
  • Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
  • v. Present participle of live.
  • adj. Having life.
  • adj. In use or existing.
  • adj. Of everyday life.
  • adj. True to life.
  • adj. Used as an intensifier.
  • n. The state of being alive.
  • n. Financial means; a means of maintaining life; livelihood
  • n. A style of life.
  • n. A position in a church (usually the Church of England) that has attached to it a source of income. The holder of the position receives its revenue for the performance of stipulated duties.
  • the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
  • adj. Being alive; having life. Opposed to dead.
  • adj. Active; lively; vigorous; -- said esp. of states of the mind, and sometimes of abstract things
  • adj. Issuing continually from the earth; running; flowing; ; -- opposed to stagnant.
  • adj. Producing life, action, animation, or vigor; quickening.
  • adj. Ignited; glowing with heat; burning; live.
  • n. The state of one who, or that which, lives; lives; life; existence.
  • n. Manner of life
  • n. Means of subsistence; sustenance; estate.
  • n. Power of continuing life; the act of living, or living comfortably.
  • n. The benefice of a clergyman; an ecclesiastical charge which a minister receives.
  • The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
  • n. The act or the condition of existing; the state of having life; power of continuing life.
  • n. Period of life; term of existence.
  • n. Manner or course of life: as, holy living.
  • n. Means of subsistence; estate; livelihood.
  • n. Specifically— An ecclesiastical office by virtue of which the clerk or incumbent has the right to enjoy certain church revenues on condition of discharging certain services prescribed by the canons, or by usage, or by the conditions under which the office has been founded. (See induction, 2.) In the reign of Henry VIII. a system of “pluralities” was established, whereby the same clerk might hold two or more livings; but in the reign of Victoria this privilege, which was attended with great abuses, has been repeatedly abridged; and no clerk may now hold two livings unless the churches so attached are within three miles of each other, and the annual value of one of them does not exceed one hundred pounds.
  • n. (b) The income from a benefice; ecclesiastical revenue.
  • n. The seat of the office; a parish.
  • n. A farm.
  • n. Synonyms living, Livelihood, Subsistence, Sustenance, Support, Maintenance. These words differ essentially, as their derivations suggest. To make a living or a livelihood is to earn enough to keep alive on with economy, not barely enough to maintain life, nor snfficient to live in luxury. Livelihood is a rather flner and less material word than living. Subsistence and sustenance refer entirely to food: subsistence is that which keeps one in existence or animal life; sustenance is that which holds one up. Support and maintenance, like living and livelihood, cover necessary expenses. To guarantee a man his support is to promise money to cover all expenses proper to economical living, or such living as may be agreed upon. Maintenance may be applied to expensive living. An honest livelihood; a bare living; bare subsistence; scanty sustenance; ample support; an honorable maintenance at the university.
  • Being alive; having life or vitality; not dead: as, a living animal or plant.
  • In actual existence; having present vigor or vitality; now in action or use; not lifeless, stagnant, inert, or disused: applied to things: as, living languages; a living spring; living faith.
  • Furious; fierce: applied by seamen to a gale: as, a living gale of wind.
  • Existing in the original state and place; being as primarily formed and situated: only in the phrases living rock, living stone.
  • WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
  • adj. still in existence
  • n. the condition of living or the state of being alive
  • n. the financial means whereby one lives
  • adj. still in active use
  • adj. pertaining to living persons
  • adj. (used of minerals or stone) in its natural state and place; not mined or quarried
  • n. the experience of being alive; the course of human events and activities
  • adj. true to life; lifelike
  • n. people who are still living
  • adj. (informal) absolute
  • Equivalent
    extant    live    realistic    absolute    living stone   
    Words that are more generic or abstract
    experience    people   
    Cross Reference
    Words with the same meaning
    active    lively    vigorous    running    flowing    quickening    ignited    burning    live    lives   
    Verb Stem
    Words with the same terminal sound
    Same Context
    Words that are found in similar contexts
    deal    published    shadow    while    beer    Writings    usage    whatsoever    habits    translation