Found 3 items, similar to lost.
English → Indonesian
kalah, sirna, tercecer
English → English
v 1: fail to keep or to maintain; cease to have, either
physically or in an abstract sense; “She lost her purse
when she left it unattended on her seat”
2: fail to win; “We lost the battle but we won the war”
3: suffer the loss of a person through death or removal; “She
lost her husband in the war”
; “The couple that wanted to
adopt the child lost her when the biological parents
4: place (something) where one cannot find it again; “I
misplaced my eyeglasses”
5: miss from one's possessions; lose sight of; “I've lost my
6: allow to go out of sight; “The detective lost the man he was
shadowing after he had to stop at a red light”
7: fail to make money in a business; make a loss or fail to
profit; “I lost thousands of dollars on that bad
; “The company turned a loss after the first
[syn: turn a loss
] [ant: profit
, break even
8: fail to get or obtain; “I lost the opportunity to spend a
9: retreat [syn: fall back
, drop off
, fall behind
10: fail to perceive or to catch with the senses or the mind; “I
missed that remark”
; “She missed his point”
; “We lost
part of what he said”
11: be set at a disadvantage; “This author really suffers in
adj 1: no longer in your possession or control; unable to be found
or recovered; “a lost child”
; “lost friends”
; “lost opportunities”
2: having lost your bearings; confused as to time or place or
personal identity; “I frequently find myself disoriented
when I come up out of the subway”
; “the anesthetic left
her completely disoriented”
3: spiritually or physically doomed or destroyed; “lost souls”
“a lost generation”
; “a lost ship”
; “the lost platoon”
4: not gained or won; “a lost battle”
; “a lost prize”
5: incapable of being recovered or regained; “his lost honor”
6: not caught with the senses or the mind; “words lost in the
7: deeply absorbed in thought; “as distant and bemused as a
professor listening to the prattling of his freshman
; “lost in thought”
; “a preoccupied frown”
deep in thought(p)
8: no longer known; irretrievable; “a forgotten art”
; “a lost
; “lost civilizations”
9: perplexed by many conflicting situations or statements;
filled with bewilderment; “obviously bemused by his
; “bewildered and confused”
; “a cloudy and
; “just a mixed-up kid”
; “she felt
lost on the first day of school”
, at sea
10: unable to function; without help [syn: helpless
n : people who are destined to die soon; “the agony of the
doomed was in his voice”
English → English
(l[=oo]z), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Lost
p. pr. & vb. n. Losing
(l[=oo]z"[i^]ng).] [OE. losien to
loose, be lost, lose, AS. losian to become loose; akin to OE.
leosen to lose, p. p. loren, lorn, AS. le['o]san, p. p. loren
(in comp.), D. verliezen, G. verlieren, Dan. forlise, Sw.
f["o]rlisa, f["o]rlora, Goth. fraliusan, also to E. loose, a
& v., L. luere to loose, Gr. ly`ein, Skr. l[=u] to cut.
[root]127. Cf. Analysis
1. To part with unintentionally or unwillingly, as by
accident, misfortune, negligence, penalty, forfeit, etc.;
to be deprived of; as, to lose money from one's purse or
pocket, or in business or gaming; to lose an arm or a leg
by amputation; to lose men in battle.
Fair Venus wept the sad disaster
Of having lost her favorite dove. --Prior.
2. To cease to have; to possess no longer; to suffer
diminution of; as, to lose one's relish for anything; to
lose one's health.
If the salt hath lost his savor, wherewith shall it
be salted? --Matt. v. 13.
3. Not to employ; to employ ineffectually; to throw away; to
waste; to squander; as, to lose a day; to lose the
benefits of instruction.
The unhappy have but hours, and these they lose.
4. To wander from; to miss, so as not to be able to and; to
go astray from; as, to lose one's way.
He hath lost his fellows. --Shak
5. To ruin; to destroy; as destroy; as, the ship was lost on
The woman that deliberates is lost. --Addison.
6. To be deprived of the view of; to cease to see or know the
whereabouts of; as, he lost his companion in the crowd.
Like following life thro' creatures you dissect,
You lose it in the moment you detect. --Pope.
7. To fail to obtain or enjoy; to fail to gain or win; hence,
to fail to catch with the mind or senses; to miss; as, I
lost a part of what he said.
He shall in no wise lose his reward. --Matt. x. 42.
I fought the battle bravely which I lost,
And lost it but to Macedonians. --Dryden.
8. To cause to part with; to deprive of. [R.]
How should you go about to lose him a wife he loves
with so much passion? --Sir W.
9. To prevent from gaining or obtaining.
O false heart! thou hadst almost betrayed me to
eternal flames, and lost me this glory. --Baxter.
To lose ground
, to fall behind; to suffer gradual loss or
To lose heart
, to lose courage; to become timid. “The
mutineers lost heart.”
To lose one's head
, to be thrown off one's balance; to lose
the use of one's good sense or judgment, through fear,
anger, or other emotion.
In the excitement of such a discovery, many scholars
lost their heads. --Whitney.
To lose one's self
(a) To forget or mistake the bearing of surrounding
objects; as, to lose one's self in a great city.
(b) To have the perceptive and rational power temporarily
suspended; as, we lose ourselves in sleep.
To lose sight of
(a) To cease to see; as, to lose sight of the land.
(b) To overlook; to forget; to fail to perceive; as, he
lost sight of the issue.
, a. [Prop. p. p. of OE. losien. See Lose
, v. t.]
1. Parted with unwillingly or unintentionally; not to be
found; missing; as, a lost book or sheep.
2. Parted with; no longer held or possessed; as, a lost limb;
3. Not employed or enjoyed; thrown away; employed
ineffectually; wasted; squandered; as, a lost day; a lost
opportunity or benefit.
5. Having wandered from, or unable to find, the way;
bewildered; perplexed; as, a child lost in the woods; a
stranger lost in London.
6. Ruined or destroyed, either physically or morally; past
help or hope; as, a ship lost at sea; a woman lost to
virtue; a lost soul.
7. Hardened beyond sensibility or recovery; alienated;
insensible; as, lost to shame; lost to all sense of honor.
8. Not perceptible to the senses; no longer visible; as, an
island lost in a fog; a person lost in a crowd.
9. Occupied with, or under the influence of, something, so as
to be insensible of external things; as, to be lost in
(Mach.), the difference between the motion of a
driver and that of a follower, due to the yielding of
parts or looseness of joints.