from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Clearly apparent to the sight or understanding; obvious. See Synonyms at apparent.
- transitive v. To show or demonstrate plainly; reveal: "Mercedes . . . manifested the chaotic abandonment of hysteria” ( Jack London).
- transitive v. To be evidence of; prove.
- transitive v. To record in a ship's manifest.
- transitive v. To display or present a manifest of (cargo).
- n. A list of cargo or passengers carried on a ship or plane.
- n. An invoice of goods carried on a truck or train.
- n. A list of railroad cars according to owner and location.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Evident to the senses, especially to the sight; apparent; distinctly perceived.
- adj. Obvious to the understanding; apparent to the mind; easily apprehensible; plain; not obscure or hidden.
- adj. Detected; convicted.
- n. A public declaration; an open statement; a manifesto or manifestation.
- n. A list or invoice of the passengers or goods being carried by a commercial vehicle or ship.
- n. A file containing metadata describing other files.
- v. To show plainly; to make to appear distinctly, usually to the mind; to put beyond question or doubt; to display; to exhibit.
- v. To exhibit the manifests or prepared invoices of; to declare at the customhouse.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Evident to the senses, esp. to the sight; apparent; distinctly perceived; hence, obvious to the understanding; apparent to the mind; easily apprehensible; plain; not obscure or hidden.
- adj. Detected; convicted; -- with of.
- n. A public declaration; an open statement; a manifesto. See manifesto.
- n. A list or invoice of a ship's cargo, containing a description by marks, numbers, etc., of each package of goods, to be exhibited at the customhouse.
- transitive v. To show plainly; to make to appear distinctly, -- usually to the mind; to put beyond question or doubt; to display; to exhibit.
- transitive v. To exhibit the manifests or prepared invoices of; to declare at the customhouse.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- That may be readily perceived by the eye or the understanding; open to view or to comprehension; plain; obvious; apparent.
- n. A public declaration; an open statement; a manifesto.
- n. A document, signed by the master of a vessel, containing a list of all the packages or separate items of freight on board, with their distinguishing marks, numbers, descriptions, destination, etc., for the information and use of the custom-house officers.
- To disclose to the eye or to the understanding; show plainly; put beyond doubt or question; display; exhibit.
- Synonyms To make known, prove, reveal, evidence, declare, evince. See comparison under manifest, a.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. record in a ship's manifest
- adj. clearly revealed to the mind or the senses or judgment
- n. a customs document listing the contents put on a ship or plane
- v. provide evidence for; stand as proof of; show by one's behavior, attitude, or external attributes
- v. reveal its presence or make an appearance
To emphasize what he calls the "manifest implausibility" of Brown's scheme, Mr. Horwitz presents him as a maladroit leader with a fragmented following.
"It is up to you to consider such devices as open boundaries so that some of what you identify as manifest absurdities because a line cuts a village or a road several times can be overcome by allowing the boundary to be open," he said, according a transcript seen by AFP.
If you fear the unknown then everything in your life will dominated through fear (as circumstances usually manifest from the unknown).
But the overriding weakness, which design thinking makes manifest, is that good design is necessarily the product of a heavily centralized structure.
The world is filled with auspicious acts resulting in manifest disgrace.
This exactly mirrors Catholic teaching: Ministers of Holy Communion are only to deny the Sacrament to non-Catholics or Catholics living in manifest (public) grave sin.
Those who have been excommunicated or interdicted after the imposition or declaration of the penalty and others obstinately persevering in manifest grave sin are not to be admitted to holy communion.
If you think “equality” is predicated on stuff that can be measured, you are in manifest denial of reality.
How should we take the activities of receiving Holy Communion, leading family prayers, and being visited by priest friends as "signs of repentance" when we know he did all these things while he engaged in manifest grave sin and saw his action as compatible with them?
Suppose a man has been engaging in manifest grave sin for years and has insisted that his activity is entirely consistent with the Catholic faith.