Death correct spelling

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Definition by Wiktionary (Licensed under Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License)

Death death is not a thing in itself, but one of the phases or temporary events in the unending dramas of life, so that the opposite of death is birth rather than life. In other words, the opposite of manifested life is unmanifest life, pralaya and its aeonic rest. manvantara and pralaya are phases in the endless flow of the alternating current of cosmic motion, which is the immediate result of the life-breath of the spiritual essence at the heart of everything in manifestation. the same eternal motion which brings everything into objective existence has thereby caused the death of the same entity on the previous subjective plane of life. Then, when the lifetime of this manifestation ends, the reverse of this rhythmic motion causes the death of the entity from objective existence, and carries it back to be reborn into its subjective life. this law applies universally to solar systems, planets, human beings, atoms, etc. the reincarnating ego is born and dies on each of the successive planes of existence through which it descends from spiritual realms to be reborn again on earth. the same rhythmic motion reversed spells death here, with the same repeated births and deaths on its ascending journey to its spiritual home. to be continue "Death2"

free yourself from a past that no longer serves you well, and proceed toward the future.Death advises you to detach from the old order, close old accounts, gather your harvest, complete unfinished tasks and pack your bags. It’s time to move on. A better future beckons. If you can cut the cords that have bound you to old ways and outworn conventions, you could free yourself to join the sweep of incoming light. this is not an excuse to reject others or hurt them in any way. It is simply a time to move toward your ultimate best interests, willing to go through whatever it takes. Do not allow nostalgia and outworn loyalties to hold you back.Death represents the time of harvest, as the ubiquitous image of the scythe testifies. unless the fruits of summer are harvested, they are lost to winter’s harshness, and the people do not eat. As the scythe cuts the chords which link us to the past, it liberates us to go forward without fear, because we have nothing to lose. We can see that everything pruned away is recycled for the fertility of the future, so there is no loss despite the changes that the seasons bring.Divinatory meanings: Transformation. clearing away the old to make way for the new. risk for renewal. unexpected change. alteration. abrupt change of the old self, though not necessarily physical death. the ending of a familiar situation or friendship. loss of income or financial security. Illness, possibly even death. streak of bad luck. A loan that will not be repaid.Reversed meanings: Stagnation. Immobility. slow changes. partial change. Inertia. narrow avoidance of a serious accident.

one that draws water; poverty; cloud; death  

fearing, or seeing, or throwing down, death  

demanded; lent; ditch; death  

may be simply defined as the termination of life. It is represented under a variety of aspects in Scripture: (1.) "The dust shall return to the earth as it was" (Eccl. 12:7). (2.) "Thou takest away their breath, they die" (Ps. 104:29). (3.) It is the dissolution of "our earthly house of this tabernacle" (2 Cor. 5:1); the "putting off this tabernacle" (2 Pet. 1:13, 14). (4.) being "unclothed" (2 Cor. 5:3, 4). (5.) "Falling on sleep" (Ps. 76:5; Jer. 51:39; acts 13:36; 2 Pet. 3:9. (6.) "I go whence I shall not return" (Job 10:21); "Make me to know mine end" (Ps. 39:4); "to depart" (Phil. 1:23). the grave is represented as "the gates of death" (Job 38:17; Ps. 9:13; 107:18). the gloomy silence of the grave is spoken of under the figure of the "shadow of death" (Jer. 2:6). death is the effect of sin (Heb. 2:14), and not a "debt of nature." It is but once (9:27), universal (Gen. 3:19), necessary (Luke 2:28-30). jesus has by his own death taken away its sting for all his followers (1 Cor. 15:55-57). there is a spiritual death in trespasses and sins, i.e., the death of the soul under the power of sin (Rom. 8:6; Eph. 2:1, 3; Col. 2:13). the "second death" (Rev. 2:11) is the everlasting perdition of the wicked (Rev. 21:8), and "second" in respect to natural or temporal death. the death OF christ is the procuring cause incidentally of all the blessings men enjoy on earth. but specially it is the procuring cause of the actual salvation of all his people, together with all the means that lead thereto. It does not make their salvation merely possible, but certain (Matt. 18:11; Rom. 5:10; 2 Cor. 5:21; Gal. 1:4; 3:13; Eph. 1:7; 2:16; Rom. 8:32-35).

when all vital phenomena ceases to existbwithout capability of resuscitation, Expired

deathdeath (d&ebreve;th), n. [oe. deth, dea?, as. de??; akin to os. dō?, d. dood, g. tod, icel. dau?i, sw. & dan. d?d, goth. dau?us; from a verb meaning to die. see die, v. i., and cf. dead.] 1. the cessation of all vital phenomena without capability of resuscitation, either in animals or plants.note: local death is going on at all times and in all parts of the living body, in which individual cells and elements are being cast off and replaced by new; a process essential to life. general death is of two kinds; death of the body as a whole (somatic or systemic death), and death of the tissues. by the former is implied the absolute cessation of the functions of the brain, the circulatory and the respiratory organs; by the latter the entire disappearance of the vital actions of the ultimate structural constituents of the body. when death takes place, the body as a whole dies first, the death of the tissues sometimes not occurring until after a considerable interval. 2. total privation or loss; extinction; cessation; as, the death of memory. the death of a language can not be exactly compared with the death of a plant. peile. 3. manner of dying; act or state of passing from life. a death that i abhor. let me die the death of the righteous. xxiii. 10. 4. cause of loss of life. swiftly flies the feathered death. he caught his death the last county sessions. 5. personified: the destroyer of life, -- conventionally represented as a skeleton with a scythe. death! great proprietor of all. and i looked, and behold a pale horse; and his name that sat on him was death. vi. 8. 6. danger of death. "in deaths oft." xi. 23. 7. murder; murderous character. not to suffer a man of death to live. 8. (theol.) loss of spiritual life. to be carnally minded is death. viii. 6. 9. anything so dreadful as to be like death. it was death to them to think of entertaining such doctrines. and urged him, so that his soul was vexed unto death. xvi. 16.note: death is much used adjectively and as the first part of a compound, meaning, in general, of or pertaining to death, causing or presaging death; as, deathbed or death bed; deathblow or death blow, etc.   similar words(47) 

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(v. i.)

Total privation or loss; extinction; cessation; as, the death of memory.  

(v. i.)

The cessation of all vital phenomena without capability of resuscitation, either in animals or plants.  

(v. i.)

Personified: the destroyer of life, -- conventionally represented as a skeleton with a scythe.  

(v. i.)

Murder; murderous character.  

(v. i.)

Manner of dying; act or state of passing from life.  

(v. i.)

Loss of spiritual life.  

(v. i.)

Danger of death.  

(v. i.)

Cause of loss of life.  

(v. i.)

Anything so dreadful as to be like death.  

MeaningRape or loss of virginity.OriginProbably originated in victorian england and attested to the belief that a dishonoured woman was better off dead. still used but ironically of late. edgar rice burroughs used it in his tarzan of the Apes, 1914. 'The ape ... bearing jane porter away toward a fate a thousand times worse than death'.

MeaningHarried and persecuted. OriginThe allusion is to badger-baiting.

MeaningProverb. Origin'In this world nothing is certain but death and taxes.', benjamin franklin (1706-90) in a letter to Jean-Baptiste Leroy, 1789

OriginFrom Shakespeare's twelfth Night.

OriginMark twain quotation after hearing that his obituary had been published in the new york Journal.Mistaken publications of obituaries aren't as rare as you might expect. A recent example is of dave Swarbrick, the british folk/rock violinist, who was killed off mistakenly by the daily telegraph in april 1999 when they reported that his visit to hospital in coventry had resulted in his death. He did at least get the opportunity to read a rather favourable account of his life, not something we all get to do, and to deliver the gag "It's not the first time I have died in Coventry".

OriginFrom the Bible. romans 6:23. for the wages of sin is death; but the gift of god is eternal life through jesus christ our Lord.

Noun1. the personification of death; "Death walked the streets of the plague-bound city" (hypernym) imaginary being, imaginary creature (hyponym) grim Reaper, reaper (derivation) die, decease, perish, go, exit, pass away, expire, pass

Noun1. the event of dying or departure from life; "her death came as a terrible shock"; "upon your decease the capital will pass to your grandchildren" (synonym) decease (antonym) birth, nativity, nascency, nascence (hypernym) change, alteration, modification (hyponym) crucifixion (derivation) die, decease, perish, go, exit, pass away, expire, pass2. the permanent end of all life functions in an organism or part of an organism; "the animal died a painful death" (hypernym) organic phenomenon (hyponym) necrobiosis, cell death (derivation) die, decease, perish, go, exit, pass away, expire, pass3. the time at which life ends; continuing until dead; "she stayed until his death"; "a struggle to the last" (synonym) last (hypernym) end, ending (derivation) die, decease, perish, go, exit, pass away, expire, pass4. the absence of life or state of being dead; "he seemed more content in death than he had ever been in life" (hypernym) state (hyponym) rest, eternal rest, sleep, eternal sleep, quietus (derivation) die, decease, perish, go, exit, pass away, expire, pass5. the time when something ends; "it was the death of all his plans"; "a dying of old hopes" (synonym) dying, demise (antonym) birth (hypernym) end, ending (hyponym) grave (part-holonym) life, lifetime, lifespan (derivation) die6. the act of killing; "he had two deaths on his conscience" (hypernym) killing, kill, putting to death (derivation) die, decease, perish, go, exit, pass away, expire, pass7. a final state; "he came to a bad end"; "the so-called glorious experiment came to an inglorious end" (synonym) end, destruction (hypernym) state (derivation) die


(an) bás death, died: fuair básDeath is lasting sleep: Codladh buanan básdeath certificate: teastas báisdeath penalty: pionós an bháisdeath rate: ráta báisdeath toll: líon na marbh

Angau = n. death

Dien = n. extinction, death, a. calm, without motion

Dienydd = n. violent death

Eneidfaddeu = a. cast for death

Golaith = n. death; dissolution, v. to cause disolution

Marwdy = n. an escheat by death

Marwdywarchen = n. a death clod

Marwgoel = n. a death omen

Marwhun = n. death sleep, trance

Marwnad = n. death cry; elegy

Marwolaeth = n. death, decease; mortality

Marwysgar = n. a death parting

cramp word

act dangerously or take a risk

be mean with one's money-kick (pocket)

be afraid

irreversible cessation of circulatory and respiratory functions and irreversible cessation of all functions of the entire brain, including the brain stem. - (read more on Death)  

TAX, death - A general term that includes estate and inheritance taxes.

n. Hegh

n. Heghtay

n. SonchIy

excl. ghIqtal - archaic expression


excessum, mors mortis, letum

To dream of seeing any of your people dead, warns you of coming dissolution or sorrow. disappointments always follow dreams of this nature.To hear of any friend or relative being dead, you will soon have bad news from some of them.Dreams relating to death or dying, unless they are due to spiritual causes, are misleading and very confusing to the novice in dream lore when he attempts to interpret them. A man who thinks intensely fills his aura with thought or subjective images active with the passions that gave them birth; by thinking and acting on other lines, he may supplant these images with others possessed of a different form and nature. In his dreams he may see these images dying, dead or their burial, and mistake them for friends or enemies. In this way he may, while asleep, see himself or a relative die, when in reality he has been warned that some good thought or deed is to be supplanted by an evil one. To illustrate: If it is a dear friend or relative whom he sees in the agony of death, he is warned against immoral or other improper thought and action, but if it is an enemy or some repulsive object dismantled in death, he may overcome his evil ways and thus give himself or friends cause for joy. often the end or beginning of suspense or trials are foretold by dreams of this nature. they also frequently occur when the dreamer is controlled by imaginary states of evil or good. A man in that state is not himself, but is what the dominating influences make him. He may be warned of approaching conditions or his extrication from the same. In our dreams we are closer to our real self than in waking life. the hideous or pleasing incidents seen and heard about us in our dreams are all of our own making, they reflect the true state of our soul and body, and we cannot flee from them unless we drive them out of our being by the use of good thoughts and deeds, by the power of the spirit within us. see Corpse.  

dream as if you'll live forever... live as if you'll die today.  

We fear death, yet we long for slumber and beautiful dreams.  

when you cease to dream you cease to live.  

need to eliminate negative influence from past. An aspect of the dreamer has to die before another aspect can find expression; Of father: need to eliminate negative influence of father; Of mother: need to eliminate negative influence of mother. (more)

fear of gaiety, might die laughing

fear of death or dead things

In early mêlée -style engagements, where the combats took on the form of real combats, there were a number of deaths, sometimes of notable persons. sometimes these early tourneys fell into real fighting, where many were slain. among the famous slain in tournaments:- Geoffrey, count of Brittany, son on henry II, killed near Paris,1186- Conrad, son of margrave dietrich von der Lausitz, 1175- Leopold, duke of Austria, slain by a fallen horse in 1194

upon the death OF the INDIVIDUALTitle passed back to the sovereign, not to the decedent's heirs.

Common misspellings

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    • deatch
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    • deatuh
    • deathu
    • deatoh
    • deatho
    • deatwh
    • deathw
    • deatah
    • deatha
    • deat
    • deateh
    • deahth
    • deawth
    • deadh
    • deah

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Word analysis of death