from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To show outwardly; display: exhibited pleasure by smiling.
- transitive v. To present for others to see: rolled up his sleeve to exhibit the scar.
- transitive v. To present in a public exhibition or contest: exhibited her paintings at a gallery. See Synonyms at show.
- transitive v. To give evidence or an instance of; demonstrate: young musicians eager to exhibit their talent; a plant that exhibits dimorphism.
- transitive v. Law To submit (evidence or documents) in a court.
- transitive v. Law To present or introduce officially.
- intransitive v. To put something on public display.
- n. The act or an instance of exhibiting.
- n. Something exhibited: studied the dinosaur exhibits at the museum.
- n. A public showing; an exhibition: spent the afternoon at the space exhibit.
- n. Law Something, such as a document, formally introduced as evidence in court.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To display or show (something) for others to see, especially at an exhibition or contest.
- v. To demonstrate.
- v. To submit (a physical object) to a court as evidence.
- v. To put on a public display.
- n. An instance of exhibiting.
- n. That which is exhibited.
- n. A public showing; an exhibition.
- n. An article formally introduced as evidence in a court.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. Any article, or collection of articles, displayed to view, as in an industrial exhibition; a display
- n. A document produced and identified in court for future use as evidence.
- transitive v. To hold forth or present to view; to produce publicly, for inspection; to show, especially in order to attract notice to what is interesting; to display.
- transitive v. To submit, as a document, to a court or officer, in course of proceedings; also, to present or offer officially or in legal form; to bring, as a charge.
- transitive v. To administer as a remedy.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To offer or present to view; present for inspection; place on show: as, to exhibit, paintings; to exhibit an invention; to exhibit documents in court.
- To display; manifest conspicuously; bring to light; furnish or constitute: as, to exhibit an example of bravery or generosity.
- To present for consideration; bring forward publicly or officially; make a presentation of.
- In medicine, to administer, as a specified drug.
- In English universities, to hold forth (a foundation or prize) to be competed for by candidates.
- To present or declaim (a speech or an essay) in public.
- To make an exhibition; open a show; present something to public view: as, to exhibit at the Academy.
- In universities, to offer or present an exhibition.
- To present an essay in public; speak in public at an exhibition or college commencement.
- n. Anything or any collection of things exhibited publicly: as, the Japanese exhibit in the Paris Exposition.
- n. A showing; specifically, a written recital or report showing the state of any matter at a particular date, as of the estate of a bankrupt, etc.
- n. In law, a paper attached to a contract, pleading, affidavit, or other principal instrument, identified in and referred to by it; a document offered in evidence in an action, and marked to identify it or authenticate it for future reference.
- n. Synonyms See exhibition.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. give an exhibition of to an interested audience
- v. to show, make visible or apparent
- v. walk ostentatiously
- n. something shown to the public
- v. show an attribute, property, knowledge, or skill
- n. an object or statement produced before a court of law and referred to while giving evidence
My main exhibit is Mike Gene's own book, The Design Matrix.
The Flavin exhibit is quite large and covers a wide swath of his career from familiar single element installations to reconstructions of larger site-specific works from elsewhere.
Another exhibit is a basalt and gold amulet in the shape of a scarab beetle, with a blank space on the back where the buyer's name could be written.
This exhibit is all about New York and her “vision of their city”, said [...]
This exhibit is all about New York and her “vision of their city”, said Ms. Fanucci.
This exhibit is a collection of black-and-white photographs taken by artist Ann P. Meredith over the course of seventeen years.
The other exciting aspect to this exhibit is the release of an updated edition of the seminal catalog on Niedecken's work, The Domestic Scene (1897-1927): George M. Niedecken, Interior Architect, which was formally out of print.
The most provocative thing about the exhibit is the title.
Accompanying the visual aspects of the exhibit is a written section explaining various aspects of Huichol life.
Recently added to the exhibit is an eye popping set of storyboards from John
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