cross[ kraws, kros ]SEE DEFINITION OF cross
Synonyms for cross
- out of humor
- put out
Antonyms for cross
EXAMPLES FROM THE WEB FOR CROSS
There was now but "one wide river to cross," and the cars rolled on to the bridge.
Then there was another stream to cross, which was also passed in safety.
The legions which she sends forth are armed, not with the sword, but with the cross.
At least they ought not to have been permitted to cross the Saltketcher.
I'm not used to be cross, and my own crossness is much harder to bear than theirs.
The gulf which separates parents and children is one which the parents must cross.
This grade I had to cross; and I was greatly afraid that I would meet some one.
When cross, which she was sometimes, though very rarely, she tried to be pleasant.
What was there in this cross girl to remind any one in his senses of Mrs. Evan Roberts?
"I think that it would be well that we should cross," said Sir Nigel.
Old English cros (mid-10c.), from Old Irish cros, probably via Scandinavian, from Latin crux (accusative crucem, genitive crucis) "stake, cross" on which criminals were impaled or hanged, hence, figuratively, "torture, trouble, misery;" originally a tall, round pole; possibly of Phoenician origin. Replaced Old English rood. Also from Latin crux are Italian croce, French croix, Spanish and Portuguese cruz, Dutch kruis, German Kreuz.