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Hasil cari dari kata atau frase: sacrifice (0.00815 detik)
Found 3 items, similar to sacrifice.
English → Indonesian (quick) Definition: sacrifice mengorbankan, pengorbanan
English → English (WordNet) Definition: sacrifice sacrifice n 1: the act of losing or surrendering something as a penalty for a mistake or fault or failure to perform etc. [syn: forfeit, forfeiture] 2: personnel that are sacrificed (e.g., surrendered or lost in order to gain an objective) 3: a loss entailed by giving up or selling something at less than its value; “he had to sell his car at a considerable sacrifice” 4: the act of killing (an animal or person) in order to propitiate a deity [syn: ritual killing] 5: (sacrifice) an out that advances the base runners sacrifice v 1: endure the loss of; “He gave his life for his children”; “I gave two sons to the war” [syn: give] 2: kill or destroy; “The animals were sacrificed after the experiment”; “The general had to sacrifice several soldiers to save the regiment” 3: sell at a loss 4: make a sacrifice of; in religious rituals
English → English (gcide) Definition: Sacrifice Sacrifice \Sac"ri*fice\ (?; 277), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Sacrificed; p. pr. & vb. n. Sacrificing.] [From Sacrifice, n.: cf. F. sacrifier, L. sacrificare; sacer sacred, holy + -ficare (only in comp.) to make. See -fy.] 1. To make an offering of; to consecrate or present to a divinity by way of expiation or propitiation, or as a token acknowledgment or thanksgiving; to immolate on the altar of God, in order to atone for sin, to procure favor, or to express thankfulness; as, to sacrifice an ox or a sheep. [1913 Webster] Oft sacrificing bullock, lamb, or kid. --Milton. [1913 Webster] 2. Hence, to destroy, surrender, or suffer to be lost, for the sake of obtaining something; to give up in favor of a higher or more imperative object or duty; to devote, with loss or suffering. [1913 Webster] Condemned to sacrifice his childish years To babbling ignorance, and to empty fears. --Prior. [1913 Webster] The Baronet had sacrificed a large sum . . . for the sake of . . . making this boy his heir. --G. Eliot. [1913 Webster] 3. To destroy; to kill. --Johnson. [1913 Webster] 4. To sell at a price less than the cost or the actual value. [Tradesmen's Cant] [1913 Webster] Sacrifice \Sac"ri*fice\ (?; 277), n. [OE. sacrifise, sacrifice, F. sacrifice, fr. L. sacrificium; sacer sacred + facere to make. See Sacred, and Fact.] 1. The offering of anything to God, or to a god; consecratory rite. [1913 Webster] Great pomp, and sacrifice, and praises loud, To Dagon. --Milton. [1913 Webster] 2. Anything consecrated and offered to God, or to a divinity; an immolated victim, or an offering of any kind, laid upon an altar, or otherwise presented in the way of religious thanksgiving, atonement, or conciliation. [1913 Webster] Moloch, horrid king, besmeared with blood Of human sacrifice. --Milton. [1913 Webster] My life, if thou preserv'st my life, Thy sacrifice shall be. --Addison. [1913 Webster] 3. Destruction or surrender of anything for the sake of something else; devotion of some desirable object in behalf of a higher object, or to a claim deemed more pressing; hence, also, the thing so devoted or given up; as, the sacrifice of interest to pleasure, or of pleasure to interest. [1913 Webster] 4. A sale at a price less than the cost or the actual value. [Tradesmen's Cant] [1913 Webster] Burnt sacrifice. See Burnt offering, under Burnt. Sacrifice hit (Baseball), in batting, a hit of such a kind that the batter loses his chance of tallying, but enables one or more who are on bases to get home or gain a base. [1913 Webster] Sacrifice \Sac"ri*fice\, v. i. To make offerings to God, or to a deity, of things consumed on the altar; to offer sacrifice. [1913 Webster] O teacher, some great mischief hath befallen To that meek man, who well had sacrificed. --Milton. [1913 Webster]


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