Found 3 items, similar to Steal.
English → Indonesian
cacak, cilok, colong, curi, gait, gondol, mencolong, mencomoti, mencuri, menyambar, menyomoti, ngangglap
English → English
v 1: take without the owner's consent; “Someone stole my wallet
on the train”
; “This author stole entire paragraphs from
2: move stealthily; “The ship slipped away in the darkness”
3: steal a base
4: to go stealthily or furtively; “..stead of sneaking around
spying on the neighbor's house”
n 1: an advantageous purchase; “she got a bargain at the
; “the stock was a real buy at that price”
2: a stolen base; an instance in which a base runner advances
safely during the delivery of a pitch (without the help of
a hit or walk or passed ball or wild pitch)
English → English
(st[=e]l), n. [See Stale
A handle; a stale, or stele. [Archaic or Prov. Eng.]
And in his hand a huge poleax did bear.
Whose steale was iron-studded but not long. --Spenser.
(st[=e]l), v. t. [imp. Stole
(st[=o]l); p. p.
(st[=o]"l'n); p. pr. & vb. n. Stealing
stelen, AS. stelan; akin to OFries. stela, D. stelen, OHG.
stelan, G. stehlen, Icel. stela, SW. stj["a]la, Dan.
sti[ae]le, Goth. stilan.]
1. To take, and carry away, feloniously; to take without
right or leave, and with intent to keep wrongfully; as, to
steal the personal goods of another.
Maugre thy heed, thou must for indigence
Or steal, or beg, or borrow, thy dispense.
The man who stole a goose and gave away the giblets
in alms. --G. Eliot.
2. To withdraw or convey clandestinely (reflexive); hence, to
creep furtively, or to insinuate.
They could insinuate and steal themselves under the
same by their humble carriage and submission.
He will steal himself into a man's favor. --Shak.
3. To gain by insinuating arts or covert means.
So Absalom stole the hearts of the men of Israel.
--2 Sam. xv.
4. To get into one's power gradually and by imperceptible
degrees; to take possession of by a gradual and
imperceptible appropriation; -- with away.
Variety of objects has a tendency to steal away the
mind from its steady pursuit of any subject. --I.
5. To accomplish in a concealed or unobserved manner; to try
to carry out secretly; as, to steal a look.
Always, when thou changest thine opinion or course,
profess it plainly, . . . and do not think to steal
To steal a march
, to march in a covert way; to gain an
advantage unobserved; -- formerly followed by of, but now
by on or upon, and sometimes by over; as, to steal a march
upon one's political rivals.
She yesterday wanted to steal a march of poor Liddy.
Fifty thousand men can not easily steal a march over
the sea. --Walpole.
Syn: To filch; pilfer; purloin; thieve.
(st[=e]l), v. i.
1. To practice, or be guilty of, theft; to commit larceny or
Thou shalt not steal. --Ex. xx. 15.
2. To withdraw, or pass privily; to slip in, along, or away,
unperceived; to go or come furtively. --Chaucer.
Fixed of mind to avoid further entreaty, and to fly
all company, one night she stole away. --Sir P.
From whom you now must steal, and take no leave.
A soft and solemn breathing sound
Rose like a steam of rich, distilled perfumes,
And stole upon the air. --Milton.