Did you perchance mean supersede?
- v. common misspelling of supersede.
- v. take the place or move into the position of
- From Middle English superceden, from Middle French superceder, from Latin supersedere: super- ("over-") + sedere ("to sit"). (Wiktionary)
“supercede" and wasn't findable in that part of the dictionary, that's all.”
“Was this one of those shiny, artificial fabrics which were to supercede all natural fibres in the bright modern world of the 50s.”
“To argue against this is essentially to argue that your religion of equality should supercede science and logic.”
“Conversely, many individuals believe that their private self-interests supercede the national self-interest, which, by definition, is non-consensual.”
“The violations of human rights supercede everything else," said one Western official.”
“The move to apply for administration before next Monday's court hearing will supercede the winding-up order.”
“Does this law supercede Federal decisions on how and when to enforce such laws?”
“The argument that such low-fat diet advocates as Pritikin and Ornish have been using all along, so it seems to me, is not that you cannot lose weight on a high-fat diet but that there are many other benefits to low-fat diets that supercede just pure weight loss.”
“The economy and terror-threat supercede questions that boiled the Clinton era.”
“EPA's political goal is to grab power to supercede state drilling regulation.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘supercede’.
Loved for their ingenuity, an exact description, or simply for the pure joy of it.
above or beyond; to a great degree; extra large; of a higher kind
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