200 Difficult Words - Group 1

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/ɪn'vɛktɪv/ n. Syn. abuse
(قدح) abusive language used to express blame or ill will
He had expected criticism but not the invective that greeted his proposal.
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/ɪn'vɛtərət/ a. Syn. habitual
(عنيد) deep-rooted; firmly and long established; habitual
An inveterate smoker, Bob cannot seem to break the habit, no matter how hard he tries.
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/'dʒu:bɪlənt/ a. Syn. exultant; happy; merry
(المبتهجين) happy; merry; joyful and proud especially because of triumph or success
Arriving in Rome to a jubilant crowd and tearful relatives, the women said they had been treated well.
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/dʒʌkstəpə'zɪʃən/ n. Syn. apposition
(تجاور) act of positioning close together; side-by-side position
It is the result of the juxtaposition of contrasting colors.
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/lə'kɒnɪk/ a. Syn. concise
(الاقتضاب) brief; effectively cut short; marked by use of few words
Many of the characters portrayed by Clint Eastwood are laconic types: strong men of few words.
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/'læŋgwɪd/ a. Syn. weak; sluggish
(ضعيف) lacking energy or vitality; weak; sluggish; lacking spirit or liveliness
Her siege of illness left her languid and pallid.
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/lɑrdʒɪs/ n.
(السرقة) generous gift; money or gifts bestowed
Lady Bountiful distributed largess to the poor.
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/'leɪtənt/ a. Syn. dormant; hidden
(سخاء) present or potential but not evident or active; dormant; hidden
Existing arrangements contain latent functions that can be neither seen nor replaced by the reformer.
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/lɛdʒədə'meɪn/ n.
(الاحتيال) show of skill or deceitful cleverness, considered magical by naive observers
The magician demonstrated his renowned legerdemain.
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/laɪ'sɛnʃəs/ a. Syn. amoral; unrestrained
(فاجر) amoral; unrestrained; lacking moral discipline or ignoring legal restraint
Unscrupulously seducing the daughter of his host, Don Juan felt no qualms about the immorality of his licentious behavior.
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/'lɪmpɪd/ a. Syn. clear
(الشفاف) clear, transparent or bright; calm, untroubled, and without worry
A limpid stream ran through his property.
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/'meɪlstrəm/ n. Syn. whirlpool
(دوامة) whirlpool; powerful circular current of water
The canoe was tossed about in the maelstrom, it had to leave the dangerous water quickly.
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/mæg'nænɪməs/ a. Syn. generous; noble
(شهم) generous; high-minded; chivalrous
The last area where Obama should be magnanimous is on Defense policy.
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/mælɪ'dɪkʃ(ə)n/ n. Syn. curse
(مسبه) curse; evil speaking; utterance of curse or execration
When the magic mirror revealed that Snow White was still alive, the wicked queen cried out in rage and uttered dreadful malediction.
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/mə'lɛvələnt/ a. Syn. malicious
(الحاقدة) having or exhibiting ill will; wishing harm to others; malicious
Lago is a malevolent villain who takes pleasure in ruining Othello.
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/'mænɪfoʊld/ a.
(المتعددة) various in kind or quality; many in number; numerous; multiplied; complicated
The same threat is repeated in manifold forms to awaken the careless.
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/'mɔ:dlɪn/ a. Syn. sentimental
(بكاء) tearfully sentimental; over-emotional; sickly-sentimental
One moment he was in maudlin tears and the next he was cracking some miserable joke about the disaster.
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/'mɔ:kɪʃ/ a. Syn. maudlin
(مثير للغثيان) insincerely emotional; showing a sickly excess of sentiment
Whenever Gigi and her boyfriend would sigh and get all lovey-dovey, her little brother would shout, "Yuck!" protesting their mawkish behavior.
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/mɛn'deɪʃəs/ a. Syn. lying
(متسول) lying; habitually dishonest; speaking falsely
Distrusting Huck from the start, Miss Watson assumed he was mendacious and refused to believe a word he said.
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/mɜrkjʊərɪəl/ a. Syn. capricious
(الزئبقي) capricious; liable to sudden unpredictable change; quick and changeable in temperament
Quick as quicksilver to change, he was mercurial in nature and therefore unreliable.
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