a·bode /əˈbod/ 名詞
a·bode /əˈbod/ 動詞
A·bide v. i. [imp. & p. p. Abode formerly Abid p. pr. & vb. n. Abiding ]
1. To wait; to pause; to delay. [Obs.]
2. To stay; to continue in a place; to have one's abode; to dwell; to sojourn; -- with with before a person, and commonly with at or in before a place.
Let the damsel abide with us a few days. --Gen. xxiv. 55.
3. To remain stable or fixed in some state or condition; to continue; to remain.
Let every man abide in the same calling. --1 Cor. vii. 20.
Followed by by: To abide by. (a) To stand to; to adhere; to maintain.
The poor fellow was obstinate enough to abide by what he said at first. --Fielding.
(b) To acquiesce; to conform to; as, to abide by a decision or an award.
A·bode pret. of Abide.
1. Act of waiting; delay. [Obs.]
And with her fled away without abode. --Spenser.
2. Stay or continuance in a place; sojourn.
He waxeth at your abode here. --Fielding.
3. Place of continuance, or where one dwells; abiding place; residence; a dwelling; a habitation.
Come, let me lead you to our poor abode. --Wordsworth.
A·bode, n. An omen. [Obs.]
High-thundering Juno's husband stirs my spirit with true abodes. --Chapman.
A·bode, v. t. To bode; to foreshow. [Obs.]
A·bode, v. i. To be ominous. [Obs.]
v 1: dwell; "You can stay with me while you are in town"; "stay a
bit longer--the day is still young" [syn: bide, stay]
2: put up with something or somebody unpleasant; "I cannot bear
his constant criticism"; "The new secretary had to endure
a lot of unprofessional remarks"; "he learned to tolerate
the heat"; "She stuck out two years in a miserable
marriage" [syn: digest, endure, stick out, stomach,
bear, stand, tolerate, support, brook, suffer,
n 1: any address at which you dwell more than temporarily; "a
person can have several residences" [syn: residence]
2: housing that someone is living in; "he built a modest
dwelling near the pond"; "they raise money to provide
homes for the homeless" [syn: dwelling, home, domicile,
habitation, dwelling house]