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Thesaurus / strike off
Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.

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A far-off volley rumbled over the plain, and a few birds stirred uneasily among the trees.
THE RED YEARLOUIS TRACY
The heir apparent and his brothers were cowering in fear, afraid to strike, yet hoping that others would strike for them.
THE RED YEARLOUIS TRACY
On this the royal band of music would strike up its liveliest airs, and a great bell would toll its evening warning.
It is much easier to strike quickly than slowly, but practice in the slow movement will develop both muscular and nervous power.
Not while I had the open prairie underfoot and the summer sky above, and hands to strike a blow or pull a trigger.
RAW GOLDBERTRAND W. SINCLAIR
(Thoughtfully to himself) I wonder how a rough scenario would strike the managers.
FIRST PLAYSA. A. MILNE
In 1777, there was a row among the tailors, which led to what may be called the first local strike.
SHOWELL'S DICTIONARY OF BIRMINGHAMTHOMAS T. HARMAN AND WALTER SHOWELL
A very small percentage of them will strike the doorway or opening into room 2.
They strike a blue color with Lugol's solution when undigested; a red color, when slightly digested.
She was scared to death that the lightning would strike the house because of the radio aerial.

WORDS RELATED TO STRIKE OFF

Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.

WORD OF THE DAY

confabulateverb (used without object) | [kuhn-fab-yuh-leyt ]SEE DEFINITION
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