from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- noun A word or words by which an entity is designated and distinguished from others.
- noun A word or group of words used to describe or evaluate, often disparagingly.
- noun Representation or repute, as opposed to reality.
- noun A reputation.
- noun A distinguished reputation.
- noun An illustrious or outstanding person: synonym: celebrity.
- transitive verb To give a name to.
- transitive verb To mention, specify, or cite by name.
- transitive verb To call by an epithet.
- transitive verb To nominate for or appoint to a duty, office, or honor. synonym: appoint.
- transitive verb To specify or fix.
- adjective Well-known by a name.
- idiom (in the name of) By the authority of.
- idiom (in the name of) For the reason of; using as a reason.
- idiom (to (one's) name) Belonging to one.
from The Century Dictionary.
- noun See
- To distinguish by bestowing a particular appellation upon; denominate; entitle; designate by a particular appellation or epithet.
- To mention by name; pronounce or record the name of: as, the person named in a document; also, to mention in general; speak of.
- To nominate; designate for any purpose by name; specify; prescribe.
- In the British House of Commons, to mention formally by name as guilty of a breach of the rules or of disorderly conduct calling for suspension or some other disciplinary measure.
- To pronounce to be; speak of as; call.
- Synonyms To call, term, style, dub.
- noun A word by which a person or thing is denoted; the word or words by which an individual person or thing, or a class of persons or things, is designated, and distinguished from others; appellation; denomination; designation.
- noun Figuratively, an individual as represented by his name; a person as existing in the memory or thoughts of others.
- noun That which is commonly said of a person; reputation; character: as, a good name; a bad name; a name for benevolence.
- noun Renown; fame; honor; eminence; distinction.
- noun The mere word by which anything is called, as distinguished from the thing itself; appearance only, not reality: as, a friend in name, a rival in reality.
- noun Persons bearing a particular name or patronymic; a family; a connection.
- noun A person or thing to be remembered.
- noun In grammar, a noun.
- noun Right, ownership, or legal possession, as represented by one's name: as, to hold property in one's own name, or in the name of another.
- noun In behalf of; on the part of; by the authority of: used often in invocation, adjuration, or the like: as, it was done in the name of the people; in the name of common sense, what do you mean? in God's name, spare us.
- noun In the capacity or character of.
- noun Compare
name of God.
- noun Synonyms Name, Appellation, Title, Designation, Denomination, Style. Name is the simplest and most general word for that by which any person or thing is called: as, “His name is John,” Luke i. 63. An appellation is a descriptive and therefore specific term, as Saint Louis; John's appellation was the Baptist; George Washington has the appellation of Father of his Country. A title is an official or honorary appellation, as reverend, bishop, doctor, colonel, duke. A designation is a distinctive appellation or title, marking the individual, as Charles the Simple, James the Less. Denomination is to a class what designation is to an individual: as, coin of various denominations; a common use of the word is in application to a separate or independent Christian body or organization. Style may be essentially the same as
appellation, but it is now generally limited to a name assumed or assigned for public use: as, the style of his most Christian Majesty; they transacted business under the firm style of Smith & Co.
- noun Repute, credit, note.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- transitive verb To give a distinctive name or appellation to; to entitle; to denominate; to style; to call.
- transitive verb To mention by name; to utter or publish the name of; to refer to by distinctive title; to mention.
- transitive verb To designate by name or specifically for any purpose; to nominate; to specify; to appoint.
- transitive verb (House of Commons) To designate (a member) by name, as the Speaker does by way of reprimand.
- noun The title by which any person or thing is known or designated; a distinctive specific appellation, whether of an individual or a class.
- noun A descriptive or qualifying appellation given to a person or thing, on account of a character or acts.
- noun Reputed character; reputation, good or bad; estimation; fame; especially, illustrious character or fame; honorable estimation; distinction.
- noun Those of a certain name; a race; a family.
- noun Poetic A person, an individual.
- noun A given name, whether received at baptism or not.
- noun See under
- noun in profession, or by title only; not in reality.
from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
Promoted to Headline (H3) on 5/17/09: Bush-Obama: 'A rose by any other name 'yahooBuzzArticleHeadline =' Bush-Obama: \'A rose by any other name\ ''; yahooBuzzArticleSummary = 'Article: Who said, "A war criminal is a war ciminal is a war criminal?"'
I also like how they've quoted people on the poster but used their twitter @name instead of their real name.
The cost works out to about $19k / yr, or $50 / day to trap _each_ name and respond with a simple name+ (a, b, c) reply.
The farm-horse will not do this; but he is quite obedient to call, and distinguishes his name readily from that of his companion, and will not stir when desired to stand until _his own name_ is pronounced.
But our Redeemer overruled his fears, and charged him a second time to go to him, saying: _Go, for he is a vessel of election to carry my name before Gentiles and kings, and the children of Israel: and I will show him how much he has to suffer for my name_.
And he causeth all, both small and great, rich and poor, free and bond, to receive a mark in their right hand, or in their foreheads, and _that no man might buy or sell, save he that had the mark, or the name of the beast, or the number of his name_. '
In the sentence, _I name HIM_, note that _him_ is the object of the verb _name_.
And of a German bearing the genuinely aristocratic name of von Landsschaffshausen who changed it to a typically English name because the latter seemed more distinguished to his neighbors.
Why did I scarcely ever hear you name the _name of Christ_?
Name, name, Mr. J, cried Hunt in a boisterous tone of friendly exultation, name as many as you please, without reserve or fear of molestation!