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456 Cards in this Set

  • Front
  • Back
Abase (v.)
to humiliate; to lower in self esteem or dignity; to humble (굴욕감을 느기게 하다)
Abet (v.)
to support or encourage someone, especially someone who has done something wrong 교사하다
Abeyance (n.)
suspension; temporary cessation 일시적 중지
Abjure (v.)
to repudiate; to take back; to refrain from
Abomination (n.)
something despised or abhorred; extreme loathing 강한 혐오
Aboriginal (adj.0
native; dating back tot he very begnning
Abound (v.)
to be very numerous
Abrogate (v.)
to abolish or repeal formally; to set aisde; to nullify 무효로 하다
Accede (v.)
to give in; to yield to agree; 굴복하다 양복하다
Accentuate (v.)
to emphasize; to accent; to highlight
Access (n.)
the right or ability to approach, enter, or use
Acclaim (v.)
to praise publically and enthusiastically
Accord (v.)
to agree; to be in harmony; to grant or bestow
Accouterments (n.)
personal clothing, accessories, or equipment; trappings
Accrue (v.)
to accumulate over time
Acquisitive (adj.)
seeking or tending to acquire; greedy
Acquit (v.)
to find guilty; to behave or conduct oneself
Acronym (n.)
a word made up of initials of other words
Adage (n.)
a traditional saying; a proverb
Adduce (v.)
to bring forward as example or proof; to cite 예증하다
Adjourn (v.)
to suspend until another time
Adjunct (n.)
something added to or connected with something else; an assistant
Ad-lib (v.)
to improvise; to speak spontaneously 즉흥적으로 만들다
Advent (n.)
Arrival; coming; beginning; 출현; 시초
Adventitious (adj.)
accidental; connected to but nonetheless unrelated; irrelevant; 관계가 없는; 우연한
Advocate (n.)
a person who argues in favor of a position 주창자; 대변자
Affidavit (n)
a sworn written statement made before and official
Affiliate (v.)
to become closely associated with
Affliction (n.)
misery; illness; great suffering' a source of misery
Afford (v.)
to give; to supply; to confer upon 공급하다
Affront (n.)
insult; a deliberate act of disrespect
Aftermath (n.)
consequence; events following some occurrence or calamity mistreat;
Aggrandize (v.)
to exaggerate; to cause to appear greater; to increase
Aggrieve (v.)
to do grievous injury to; to distress 학대하다
Aghast (adj.)
terrified; shocked
Alchemy (n.)
a seemingly magical process of transformation
Alienate (v.)
to estrange; to cause to feel unwelcome or unloved; to make hostile 이간하다
Allegiance (n.)
loyalty 충성심
Allegory (n.)
a sotry in which the characters are symbols with moral or spiritual meanings
Allot (v.)
to apportion, to allocate or assign
Altercation (v.)
a heated fight, argument or quarrel
Amass (v.)
to pile up; to accumulate; to collect for one's use
Amid (prep.)
in the midst of (~의 중간에)
Anathema (n.)
something or someone loathed or detested
Ancillary (adj.)
subordinate; providing assistance
Angst (n.)
anxiety; fear; dread
Annex (v.)
to add or attach
Annuity (n.)
An annual allowance or income
Antedate (v.)
to be older than; to have come beore
Anterior (adj.)
situated in front
Anthology (n.)
a collection, especially of literary works
Anthropomorphic (adj.)
ascribing human characteristics to nonhuman animals or objects
Antipodal (adj.)
situated on opposite sides of the earth; exactly opposite
Antiquity (n.)
ancientness; ancient time
Aperture (n.)
an opening
Apex (n.)
highest point 극치; 정점
Apogee (n.)
the most distant point in the orbit of the moon or of an artificial satellite
Apoplexy ( n.)
Apostasy (n.)
abandonment or rejection of faith or loyalty
Appalling (adj.)
causing horror or consternation
Apparition (n.)
a ghost or ghostly object
Appellation (n.)
a name
Appendage (n.)
something added on to something else; a supplement
Apportion (v.)
to distribute proprotionally; to divide into portions
Apposite (adj.)
distinctly suitable; pertinent
Appraise (v.)
to estimate the value or quality of; to judge
Apprise (v.)
to give notice to; to inform
Appurtenance (n.)
something extra; an appendage; an accessory
Apropos (adj.)
appropriate; coming at the right time
Apt (adj.)
appropriate; having a tendency to; likely
Arcade (n.)
a passageway defined by a series of arches
Archipelago (n.)
a large group of islands
Archives (n.)
a place where historical documents or materials are stored
Arid (adj.)
very dry; lacking life, interest, or imagination
Armament (n.)
implements of war; the process of arming for war
Armistice (n.)
Arraign (v.)
to bring to court to answer an indictment; to accuse
Arrant (adj.)
utter; unmitigated; very bad
Arrears (n.)
the state of being in debt; unpaid debts
Arsenal (n.)
a collection of armaments; a facility for storing or producing armament
Articulate (v.)
to pronounce clearly; to express clearly 명료하게 표현하다
Artisan (n.)
a person skilled in a craft
Ascertain (v.)
to determine with certainty; to find out definitely
Ascribe (v.)
to credit or assign; to attribute
Askance (adv.)
with suspicion or disapproval
Aspersion (n.)
a slanderous or damning remark 비방하거나 매도하는 표현
(to cast aspersion)
Assail (v.)
to attack vigorously
Assert (v.)
to claim strongly; to affirm
Asses (v.)
to evaluate; to estimate; to appraise
Astringent (adj.)
harsh; sever; withering
Asylum (n.)
a mental hospital or similar institution; refuge; a place of safety
Atone (v.)
to make amend
Atrophy (v.)
to wither away; to decline from disease
Attest (v.)
to give proof of; to declare to be true
Attribute (v.)
to credit or assign; to ascribe
Augur (v.)
to serve as an omen or be a sign; to predict or foretell
August (adj.)
inspiring admiration or awe
Auspices (n.)
protection; support; sponsorship
Auxiliary (adj.)
secondary; additional; giving assitance or aid
Avail (v.)
to help; to be of use; to serve
Aversion (n.)
a strong feeling of dislike
Avert (v.)
to turn away; to prevent
Avid (adj.)
eager; enthusiastic
Bacchanal (n.)
a party animal; a drunken reveler
Baleful (adj.)
menacing; threatening
Balk (v.)
to abruptly refuse (to do something); to stop short
Ballyhoo (n.)
sensational advertising or promotion; uproar
Balm (n.)
something that heals or soothes
Bandy (v.)
to toss back and forth; to exchange
Banter (n.)
an exchange of good- humored or mildly teasing remarks
Baroque (adj.)
extravagantly ornate; flamboyant in style
Barrage (n.)
a concentrated outpouring of artillery fire, or of anything else
Bauble (n.)
a gaudy trinket; a small, inexpensive ornament
Bedlam (n.)
noisy uproar and chaos; a place characterized by noisy uproar
Begrudge (v.)
to envy another's possession or enjoyment of something; to be reluctant to give
Behest (v.)
to command, order
Bemoan (v.)
to mourn about; to lament
Benediction (n.)
a blessing; an utterance of good wishes
Bestow (v.)
to present as a gift; to confer
Bilious (adj.)
ill-tempered; cranky
Bivouac (n.)
a temporary encampment, especially of soldiers
Blanch (v.)
to turn pale; to cause to turn pale
Bland (adj.)
mild; tasteless; dull; unlively
Blandishment (n.)
Bliss (n.)
perfect contentment; extreme joy
Blister (v.)
to roar; to be loud to be tumultous
Bombast (n.)
pompous or pretentious speech or writting
Bon vivant (n.)
a person who enjoys good food, good drink, and luxurious living
Bona Fide (adj.)
sincere; done or made in good faith
Boon (adj.)
a blessing; a benefit
Boor (n.)
a rude or churlish person
Booty (n.)
goods taken from an enemy in war
Botch (v.)
to bungle; to ruin through poor or clumsy effort
Bracing (adj.)
invigorating 기운을 돋구는
Brandish (v.)
to wave or display threateningly
Bravado (n.)
a flash show or ostentatious show of bravery or defiance
Brawn (n.)
big muscles; great strength
Brazen (adj.)
impudent; bold 철면피한
Breach (n.)
a violation, a gap or break, 침해
Brink (n.)
Bristle (v.)
to stiffen with anger; to act in a way suggestive of an animal whose hair is standing on end; to appear in someway similar to hair standing on end
Bromide (n.)
a dull, obvious, over familiar saying; a cliche
Brouhaha (n.)
uproar; hubbub
Brusque (adj.)
abrupt in manner; blunt
Buffoon (n.)
a joker, especially one who is coarse or acts like an ass
Bulwark (n.)
a wall used as a defensive fortification; anything used as a main defense against something else
Byzantine (adj.)
extremely intricate or complicated in structure; having to do with the Byzantine Empire
Cabal (n.)
a group of conspirators; the acts of such a group; a clique
Cache (n.)
a hiding place; the things hidden in a secret place
Calamity (n.)
a disaster
Callous (adj.)
insensitive; emotionally hardened
Calumny (n.)
slander; a maliciously false statement
Canon (n.)
a rule or law, especially a religious one; a body of rules or laws an official set of holy books
Cant (n.)
insincere or hypocritical speech
Canvass (v.)
to seek votes or opinions; to conduct a survey
Capacious (adj.)
spacious, roomy; commodious
Capital (n.)
a town or city that is the seat of government; money, equipment and property owned by a business
Captivate (v.)
to fascinate; to enchant; to enrapture
Carcinogenic (adj.)
causing cancer
Cardinal (adj.)
most important; chief
Careen (v.)
to swerve; to move rapidly without control
Cartography (n.)
the art of making maps and charts
Cascade (n.)
a waterfall; anything resembling a waterfall
Cataclysm (n.)
a violent upheaval an earthquake;
Caucus (n.)
a meeting of the members of a political party or political faction
Cavalier (adj.)
arrogant; haughty; carefree; casual
Cavil (v.)
to quibble; to raise trivial objections
Chaff (n.)
worthless stuff
Chameleon (n.)
a highly changeable person
Champion (v.)
to defend; to support
Channel (v.)
to direct; to cause to follow a certain path
Chaste (adj.)
pure and unadorned; abstaining from sex
Cherub (n.)
a super cute chubby-cheeked child
Chortle (v.)
to chuckle with glare
Churl (n.)
a rude person ; a boor
Chutzpah (n.)
brazenness; audacity
Cipher (n.)
zero; a nobody; a code; the solution to a code
Circumnavigate (v.)
to sail or travel all the way around
Citadel (n.)
a fortress defending a city; a stronghold
Clandestine (adj.)
concealed or secret, usually for an evil or subversive purpose
Classic (adj.)
top notch of the highest quality; serving as a standard or model
Cleave (v.)
to cling; to split
Climatic (adj.)
having to do with the climate
Cloister (n.)
a covered walk, with columns on one side
Clone (n.)
an exact duplicate; an organism genetically identical to another
Clout (n.)
a blow; influence
Cloy (v.)
to cause to feel to full, especially when indulging in something overly sweet
Coddle (v.)
to baby
Cogitate (v.)
to ponder;
Cohort (n.)
a group
Commemorate (v.)
to honor the memory of; to serve as a memorial to
Commiserate (v.)
to express sorrow or sympathy for; to sympathize with; to pity
Commodious (adj.)
roomy; spacious; capacious
Compatible (adj.)
harmonious; capable of functioning, working or living together in harmony
Competent (adj.)
capable; qualified
Compile (v.)
to gather together; to gather together into a book
Comply (v.)
to act or be in accordance (with)
Composed (adj.)
calm; tranquil
Compromise (n.)
a setlement of difference in which each side gives up something
Compunction (n.)
remorse; a feeling of uneasiness at doing something wrong
Concave (adj.)
curved inward, like the isde of a circle or a sphere
Concede (v.)
to acknowledge as true or right; to grant or yield
Concentric (adj.)
having the same center
Concert (n.)
a combined action; agreement
Concoct (v.)
to create by mixing ingredients; to devise
Concomitant (adj.)
following from; accompanying; going along with
Confederate (n.)
an ally; an accomplice
Confer (v.)
to exchange ideas; to consult with; to bestow
Confidant (n.)
a person withwhom secrets or private thoughts are shared
Configuration (n.)
Conflagration (n.)
a large fire
Confluence (n.)
a flowing together
Confound (v.)
to bewilder; to amaze; to throw into confusion
Congeal (v.)
to solidify; to jel
Conjugal (adj.)
having to do with marriage
Connive (v.)
to conspire; to aid or encourage a wrong by feigning ignorance of it
Conservatory (n.)
a greenhouse, usually one attached to another structure
Consign (v.)
to hand over; to assign; to entrust; to banish
Consolidate (v.)
to combine or bring together; to solidify; to strengthen
Conspicuous (adj.)
easily sen; impossible to miss
Consternation (n.)
sudden confusion
Constituency (n.)
the group of voters represented by a politician; a group of supporters for anything
Contempt (n.)
disdain; disgrace
Continuum (n.)
a continuous whole without clear division into parts
Contraband (n.)
smuggled goods
Contretemps (v.)
an embaraasing occurence; a mishap
Contumely (n.)
rudeness; insolence; arrogance
Conundrum (n.)
a puzzle or problem without a solution
Convene (v.)
to gather together; to assemble; to meet
Conversant (adj.)
familiar; experiment
Converse (n.)
the opposite
Convey (v.)
to transport; to conduct; to communicate
Copious (adj.)
abundant; plentiful
Cordial (adj.)
gracious; warm; sincere
Corollary (n.)
a proposition that follows easily and obviously from another
Corporeal (adj
material; tangible; having substance
Correlation (n.)
a mutual relation between two or more things
Corrosive (adj.)
eating away; destructive
Corrugated (v.)
shaped with folds or waves
Coterie (n.)
a group of close associates; a circle
Cower (v.)
to shrink away or huddle up in fear
Crass (adj.)
extremely unrefined; gross; stupid
Craven (adj.)
Crescendo (n.)
a gradual increase in the volume of a sound gradual increase in the intesity of something
Crestfallen (adj.)
dejected; dispirited
Crevice (n.)
a narrow split, crack, or fissure
Cringe (v.)
to shrink back with fear; to cower; to be servile or suck up in a horrible way
Critique (n.)
a critical review
Crux (n.)
the central point; the essence
Cuisine (n.)
a style of cooking
Cull (v.)
to pick out from among many; to select; to collect
Curb (v.)
to restrian or control
Curmudgeon (n.)
a difficult, bad-temprered person
Cursory (adj.)
quick and unthorough; hasty; superficial
Debase (v.)
to lower in quality or value; to degrade
Debunk (v.)
to expose the nonsense of
Decree (n.)
an official order, usually having to do with force of law
Decry (v.)
to put down; to denounce;
Deem (v.)
to judge; to consider
Deficit (n.)
a shortage, espeically of money
Defile (v.)
to make filthy or foul; to desecrate
Deft (adj.)
Defunct (adj.)
no longer in effect; no longer in existence
Degrade (v.)
to lower in dignity or status; to corrupt; to deteriorate
Deign (v.)
to condescend; to think it in accordance with one's dignity
Deity (n.)
a god or godess
Dejected (adj.)
depressed; dishearted
Delectable (adj.)
delightful; delicious
Delinquent (adj.)
neglecting a duty or law; late in payment
Delve (v.)
to search or study intensively
Demeanor (n.)
behavior, manner
Demise (n.)
Demography (n.)
the study of characterstics of populations
Demur (v.)
to object; to take exception
Demure (adj.)
shy; reserved; sedate
Denomination (n.)
a classification; a category number
Denote (v.)
to signify; to indicate; to mark
Denounce (v.)
to condemn
Depict (v.)
to portray, especially in a picture; to describe
Deplete (v.0
to decrease the supply of; to exhaust to use up
Deplore (v.)
to regret; to condemn; to lament
Deploy (v.)
to station soldiers or armaments strategically; to arrange
Depose (v.)
to remove from office or position of power
Depredate (v.)
to prey upon; to plunder
Derelict (adj.)
neglectful; delinquent; deserted; abandoned
Desist (v.)
to stop doing something
Devout (adj.)
deeply religious; fervent
Diatribe (n.)
a bitter, abusive denunciation
Dichotomy (n.)
division into two parts, especially contradictory ones
Diffuse (v.)
to cause to spread out; to cause to disperse
Dilapidated (adj.)
broken down; fallen into ruin
Dilate (v.)
to make larger; to become larger; to speak or wire at length
Dilemma (n.)
a situation in which one must choose between two equally attractive choices
Dimmunition (n.)
the act or process of diminishing; reduction
Dire (adj.)
disastrous; desperate
Dirge (n.)
a funeral song
Disaffect (v.)
to cause to loose affection; to estrange; to alienate
Disarray (n.)
disorder; confusion
Disclaim (v.)
to deny any claim to; to renounce
Discomfit (v.)
to fustrate; to confuse
Disconcert (v.)
to upset; to ruffle; to perturb
Discourse (n.)
spoken or written expression in words; conversation
Discrepancy (n.)
difference; inconsistency
Discursive (adj.)
rambling from one topic to another, usually aimlessly
Disgruntle (v.)
to make sulky and dissatisfied; to discontent
Disinformation (n.)
false information purposely disseminated, usually by a government, for the purpose of creating a false impression
Dismal (adj.)
dreary; causing gloom; cuasing dread
Dismay (v.)
to fill with dread; to discourage greatly
Dispassionate (adj.)
unaffected by passion; impartial; calm
Disperse (v.)
to scatter; to spread widely; to dissemniate
Dispirit (v.)
to discourage to dishearten; to loose spirit
Disposition (n.)
charactersitc attitude; state of mind; inclination
Disproprotionate (adj.)
out of proportion; too much or too little
Disquiet (v.)
to make uneasy
Dissemble (v.)
to conceal the real nature of; to act or speak falsely in order to deceive
Dissent (v.)
to disagree; to withold approval
Disservice (n.)
a harmful action;
Dissident (n.)
a person who disaagrees or dissents
Dissuade (v.)
to persuade not to
Distinct (adj.)
seperate; different; clear and unmistakable
Diurnal (adj.)
occuring during the day; occuring during the daytime
Divine (v.)
to intuit; to prophesy
Divulge (v.)
to reveal, especially to reveal something that has been a secret
Document (v.)
to support with evidence, especially written evidence
Doldrums (n.)
low spirits; a state of inactivity
Doleful (adj.)
sorrowful; filled with grief
Dolt (n.)
a stupid person; a dunce
Dotage (n.)
senility; foolish affection
Double Entendre (n.)
a word or phrase having a double meaning
Dour (adj.)
forbidding; severe; gloomy
Downcast (adj.)
directed downard; dejected; depressed
Downplay (v.)
to minimize; to represent as being insignificant; to play down
Draconian (adj.)
harsh; severe; cruel
Droll (adj.)
humorous; amusing in an odd, often understated way
Dross (n.)
worthless stuff, especialy worthless stuff arising from the production of valuable stuff
Duress (n>)
coercion; complusion by force or threat
to diminish; to recede
Ecclesiastical (adj.)
having to do with the church
Eclipse (v.)
to block the light of; to overshadow; to reduce the significance of; to surpass
Ecosystem (n.)
a community of organisms and the physical enfironment in which they live
Edict (n.)
an official decree
Edifice (n.)
big, imposing building
Effecutal (adj.)
effective; adequate
Efficacy (n.)
Effigy (n.)
a likeness of someone, especially one used in expressing hatred for the person of whom it is a likeness
Elation (n.)
feeling of great joy
Electorate (n.)
the body of people entitled to vote in an election; the voters
Elegy (n.)
a mournful poem or other piece of writing; a mournful piece of music
Elite (n.)
the best or most select group
Elocution (n.)
the art of public speaking
Emaciate (v.)
to make extremely thin through strvation or illness
Emanate (v.)
to come forth; to issue
Emancipate (v.)
to liberate; to free frm bondage or restraint
Embargo (n.)
a government order suspending foreign trade; a government order suspending the movement of freight carrying ships in and out of country's port
Embellish (v.)
to adorn; to beautify by adding ornaments; to add fanciful or fictitious details to
Embody (v.)
to personify; to give physical form to
Embroil (v.)
to involve in conflict; to throw into disorder
Embryonic (adj.)
undeveloped; rudimentary
Emissary (n.)
a messenger or representative sent to represent another
Empathy (n.)
identification with the feelings or thoughts of another
Empower (v.)
to give power or authority to; to enable
Entreat (v.)
to ask earnestly; to beg; to plead
Entrepreneur (n.)
an independent business person; one who runs and assumes the risk of operating independent business enterprise
Enumerate (v.)
to name one by one; to list
Envision (v.)
to imagine; to foresee
Epicure (n.)
a person with refined taste in wine and food
Epilogue (n.)
an afterword; a short concluding chapter of a book;
Equesterian (adj.)
having to do with horseback riding
Estimate (adj.)
worthy of admiration; capable of being estimated
Estrange (v.)
to make unfriendly or hostile; to cause to feel removed from
Ethics (n.)
moral standards governing behavior
Eulogy (n.)
a spoken or written tribute to a person, especially a person who has just died
Evince (v.)
to demonstrate convincingly; to prove
Evoke (v.)
to summon forth; to draw forth. to awaken
Excise (v.)
to remove by cutting, or as if by cutting
Exempt (adj.)
excused; not subject to
Exhume (v.)
to unbury; to dig out of the ground
Exodus (n.)
mass departure or journey away
Exorbitant (adj.)
extremely costly; excessive
Expiate (v.)
to make ammends for; to atone
Explicate (v.)
to make a deailed explanation of the meaning of
Eulogy (n.)
a spoken or written tribute to a person, especially a person who has just died
Evince (v.)
to demonstrate convincingly; to prove
Evoke (v.)
to summon forth; to draw forth. to awaken
Excise (v.)
to remove by cutting, or as if by cutting
Exempt (adj.)
excused; not subject to
Exhume (v.)
to unbury; to dig out of the ground
Exodus (n.)
mass departure or journey away
Exorbitant (adj.)
extremely costly; excessive
Expiate (v.)
to make ammends for; to atone
Explicate (v.)
to make a deailed explanation of the meaning of
Exposition (n.)
explanation; a large public exhibition
Expostulate (v.)
to reason with someone in order to warn or dissuade
Expunge (v.)
to erase; to remove any trace of
Exquisite (adj.)
extraordinarily fine or beautiful; intense
Extant (adj.)
still in existence
Extort (v.)
to obtain through force, threat, or illicit means
Extremity (n.)
th outhermost point or edge; the greatest degree
Exuberant (adj.)
highly joyous or enthusiastic; overflowing; lavish
Facade (n.)
the front of a builiding; the false front of a building; the false front of a misleading appearance of anything
Facet (n.)
any of the flat, polished surfaces of a cut gem; aspect
Fallacy (n.)
a false notation or belief; a misconception
Fathom (v.)
to understand; to peneatrate the meaning of
Faux (adj.)
Fawn (v.)
to exhibit affection; to seek favor through flattery; to suck up
Feign (v.)
to make a flase representation of; to pretend
Fetish (n.)
an object of obsessive reverence, attention or interest
Fiasco (n.)
a complete failure or disaster; an incredible screwup
Fiat (n.)
an arbitrary decree or order
Fickle (adj.)
likely to change for no god reason
Figment (n.)
something made up or invented; a fabrication
Fiscal (adj.)
pertaining to financial matters; monetary
Fledgling (adj.)
inexperienced or immature
Flippant (adj.)
frivolously disrespectful; saucy; pert; flip
Florid (adj.)
ruddy; flushed; red-faced
Fodder (n.)
coarse food for live stock; raw material
Folly (n.)
foolishness,;inasnity; imprudence
Foray (n.)
a quick raid or attack; an inital venture
Forebode (v.)
to be an omen of; to predit; to foretell
Forensic (adj.)
related to or used in courts of law
Forestall (v.)
to thwart,prevent, or hinder something from happening
Forswear (v.)
to retract, renounce or recant; to take back
Forte (n.)
a person's strong point, special talent or specialty
Forthright (adj.)
frank; outspoken; going striaght to the point
Foster (v.)
to encourage; to promote the development of
Fragmentary (adj.)
incomplete; disconnected; made up of fragments
Fruitful (adj.)
productive; producing god or abundunt results
Fuel (v.)
to stimulate; to ignite; to kindle, as if providing with fuel
Fulminate (v.)
to denounce vigorously; to protect vehemently against something
Gaffe (n.)
a social blunder; an embarassing mistake; a faux pas
Galvanize (v.)
to startle into sudden activity; to revitalize
Gambit (n.)
a scheme to gain an advantage; a ploy
Gamut (n.)
the full range (of something)
Garner (v.)
to gather; to acquire; to earn
Gastronomy (n.)
the art of eating well
Generic (adj.)
general; common; not protected by trademark
Genesis (n.)
origin; creation; beginning
Genocide (n.)
th extermination of a national, racial or religious group
Germane (adj.)
applicable; pertinent; relevant
Ghastly (adj.)
shockingly horrible;frightful; ghostlike
Gratis (adj.)
free of charge
Grievous (ad._)
tragic; agonizing
Grimace (v.)
to make an ugly, disapproving facial expression
Guise (n.)
appearance; semblance
Habituate (v.)
to train; to accustom to a situation
Halcyon (adj.)
peaceful; carefree; serene
Harass (v.)
to attack repeatedly; to torment or pester
Harbinger (n.)
a precursor; an idication; an omen
Harp (v.)
to repeat tediously; to go on and on about something
Harry (v.)
to harass; to annoy
Heinous (adj.)
shockingly evil; abominable; atrocious
Herald (n.)
a royal proclaimer; a harbinger
Hoary (adj.)
gray or white with age; ancient; stale
Homage (n.)
reverence; respect
Hubris (n.)
arrogance; excessive pride
Hypocrisy (n.)
insincerity; two facedness