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lonely hearts
long ago
long ball
Long Beach
long beech fern
long bone
Long Branch
long chain
Long clam
Long cloth
Long clothes
long distance
long division
long dozen
long drawn out
long established

Long definitions

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

LONG, a. [L. longus.]
1. Extended; drawn out in a line, or in the direction of length; opposed to short, and contradistinguished from broad or wide. Long is a relative term; for a thing may be long in respect to one thing, and short with respect to another. We apply long to things greatly extended, and to things which exceed the common measure. we say, a long way, a long distance, a long line, and long hair, long arms. By the latter terms, we mean hair and arms exceeding the usual length.
2. Drawn out or extended in time; as a long time; a long period of time; a long while; a long series of events; a long sickness or confinement; a long session; a long debate.
3. Extended to any certain measure expressed; as a span long; a yard long; a mile long, that is, extended to the measure of a mile, etc.
4. Dilatory; continuing for an extended time.
5. Tedious; continued to a great length.
A tale should never be too long.
6. Continued in a series to a great extent; as a long succession of princes; a long line of ancestors.
7. Continued in sound; protracted; as a long note; a long syllable.
8. Continued; lingering or longing.
Praying for him, and casting a long look that way, he saw the galley leave the pursuit.
9. Extensive; extending far in prospect or into futurity.
The perennial existence of bodies corporate and their fortunes, are things particularly suited to a man who has long views.
Long home, the grave or death. Ecclesiastes 41.
LONG, n. Formerly, a musical note equal to two breves. Obs.
LONG, adv.
1. To a great extent in space; as a long extended line.
2. To a great extent in time; as, they that tarry long at the wine. Proverbs 23.
When the trumpet soundeth long. Exodus 19.
So in composition we say, long-expected, long-forgot.
3. At a point of duration far distant, either prior or posterior; as not long before; not long after; long before the foundation of Rome; long after the conquest of Gaul by Julius Cesar.
4. Through the whole extent or duration of.
The God who fed me all my life long to this day. Genesis 48.
The bird of dawning singeth all night long.
LONG, adv.
By means of; by the fault of; owing to. Obs.
Mistress, all this evil is long of you.
LONG, v.t. To belong. [Not used.]
LONG, v.i.
1. To desire earnestly or eagerly.
I long to see you. Romans 1.
I have longed after thy precepts. Psalms 119.
I have longed for thy salvation. Psalms 119.
2. To have a preternatural craving appetite; as a longing woman.
3. To have an eager appetite; as, to long for fruit.

WordNet (r) 3.0 (2005)

1: primarily temporal sense; being or indicating a relatively great or greater than average duration or passage of time or a duration as specified; "a long life"; "a long boring speech"; "a long time"; "a long friendship"; "a long game"; "long ago"; "an hour long" [ant: short]
2: primarily spatial sense; of relatively great or greater than average spatial extension or extension as specified; "a long road"; "a long distance"; "contained many long words"; "ten miles long" [ant: short]
3: of relatively great height; "a race of long gaunt men"- Sherwood Anderson; "looked out the long French windows"
4: good at remembering; "a retentive mind"; "tenacious memory" [syn: retentive, recollective, long, tenacious] [ant: forgetful, short, unretentive]
5: holding securities or commodities in expectation of a rise in prices; "is long on coffee"; "a long position in gold" [ant: short]
6: (of speech sounds or syllables) of relatively long duration; "the English vowel sounds in `bate', `beat', `bite', `boat', `boot' are long" [ant: short]
7: involving substantial risk; "long odds"
8: planning prudently for the future; "large goals that required farsighted policies"; "took a long view of the geopolitical issues" [syn: farseeing, farsighted, foresighted, foresightful, prospicient, long, longsighted]
9: having or being more than normal or necessary:"long on brains"; "in long supply" v
1: desire strongly or persistently [syn: hanker, long, yearn] adv
1: for an extended time or at a distant time; "a promotion long overdue"; "something long hoped for"; "his name has long been forgotten"; "talked all night long"; "how long will you be gone?"; "arrived long before he was expected"; "it is long after your bedtime"
2: for an extended distance

Merriam Webster's

I. biographical name Crawford Williamson 1815-1878 American surgeon II. biographical name Huey Pierce 1893-1935 American politician III. biographical name Stephen Harriman 1784-1864 American army officer & explorer

Merriam Webster's

I. adjective (longer; longest) Etymology: Middle English long, lang, from Old English; akin to Old High German lang long, Latin longus Date: before 12th century 1. a. extending for a considerable distance b. having greater length than usual <a long corridor> c. having greater height than usual ; tall d. having a greater length than breadth ; elongated e. having a greater length than desirable or necessary <the column is one line too long> f. full-length <long pants> 2. a. having a specified length <six feet long> b. forming the chief linear dimension <the long side of the room> 3. a. extending over a considerable time <a long friendship> b. having a specified duration <two hours long> c. prolonged beyond the usual time <a long look> d. lasting too long ; tedious <a long explanation> 4. a. containing many items in a series <a long list> b. having a specified number of units <300 pages long> c. consisting of a greater number or amount than usual ; large 5. a. of a speech sound having a relatively long duration b. being the member of a pair of similarly spelled vowel or vowel-containing sounds that is descended from a vowel long in duration <long a in fate> <long i in sign> c. of a syllable in prosody (1) of relatively extended duration (2) bearing a stress or accent 6. having the capacity to reach, extend, or travel a considerable distance <a long left jab> <tried to hit the long ball> 7. larger or longer than the standard <a long count by the referee> 8. a. extending far into the future <the thoughts of youth are long, long thoughts H. W. Longfellow> b. extending beyond what is known <a long guess> c. payable after a considerable period <a long note> 9. possessing a high degree or a great deal of something specified ; strong <long on common sense> 10. a. of an unusual degree of difference between the amounts wagered on each side <long odds> b. of or relating to the larger amount wagered <take the long end of the bet> 11. subject to great odds 12. owning or accumulating securities or goods especially in anticipation of an advance in prices <they are now long on wheat> <take a long position in steel> longness noun II. adverb Date: before 12th century 1. for or during a long time <long a popular hangout> 2. at or to a long distance ; far <long-traveled> 3. for the duration of a specified period <month-long> <all summer long> 4. at a point of time far before or after a specified moment or event <was excited long before the big day> 5. after or beyond a specified or implied time <didn't stay longer than midnight> <said it was no longer possible> 6. for a considerable distance <threw the ball long> 7. in or into a long position (as on a market) III. noun Date: before 12th century 1. a long period of time 2. a long syllable 3. one taking a long position especially in a security or commodity market 4. a. plural long trousers b. a size in clothing for tall men IV. intransitive verb (longed; longing) Etymology: Middle English, from Old English langian; akin to Old High German lang?n to long, Old English lang long Date: before 12th century to feel a strong desire or craving especially for something not likely to be attained <they long for peace> <longing to return home> longer noun Synonyms: long, yearn, hanker, pine, hunger, thirst mean to have a strong desire for something. long implies a wishing with one's whole heart and often a striving to attain <longed for some rest>. yearn suggests an eager, restless, or painful longing <yearned for a stage career>. hanker suggests the uneasy promptings of unsatisfied appetite or desire <always hankering for money>. pine implies a languishing or a fruitless longing for what is impossible <pined for a lost love>. hunger and thirst imply an insistent or impatient craving or a compelling need <hungered for a business of his own> <thirsted for power>. V. intransitive verb Etymology: Middle English, from along (on) because (of) Date: 13th century archaic to be suitable or fitting VI. abbreviation longitude

Oxford Reference Dictionary

1. adj., n., & adv. --adj. (longer; longest) 1 measuring much from end to end in space or time; not soon traversed or finished (a long line; a long journey; a long time ago). 2 (following a measurement) in length or duration (2 metres long; the vacation is two months long). 3 relatively great in extent or duration (a long meeting). 4 a consisting of a large number of items (a long list). b seemingly more than the stated amount; tedious, lengthy (ten long miles; tired after a long day). 5 of elongated shape. 6 a lasting or reaching far back or forward in time (a long friendship). b (of a person's memory) retaining things for a long time. 7 far-reaching; acting at a distance; involving a great interval or difference. 8 Phonet. & Prosody of a vowel or syllable: a having the greater of the two recognized durations. b stressed. c (of a vowel in English) having the pronunciation shown in the name of the letter (as in pile and cute which have a long i and u, as distinct from pill and cut) (cf. SHORT adj. 6). 9 (of odds or a chance) reflecting or representing a low level of probability. 10 Stock Exch. a (of stocks) bought in large quantities in advance, with the expectation of a rise in price. b (of a broker etc.) buying etc. on this basis. 11 (of a bill of exchange) maturing at a distant date. 12 (of a cold drink) large and refreshing. 13 colloq. (of a person) tall. 14 (foll. by on) colloq. well supplied with. --n. 1 a long interval or period (shall not be away for long; it will not take long). 2 Phonet. a a long syllable or vowel. b a mark indicating that a vowel is long. 3 a long-dated stock. b a person who buys this. --adv. (longer; longest) 1 by or for a long time (long before; long ago; long live the king!). 2 (following nouns of duration) throughout a specified time (all day long). 3 (in compar.; with neg.) after an implied point of time (shall not wait any longer). Phrases and idioms: as (or so) long as 1 during the whole time that. 2 provided that; only if. at long last see LAST(1). before long fairly soon (shall see you before long). be long (often foll. by pres. part. or in + verbal noun) take a long time; be slow (was long finding it out; the chance was long in coming; I shan't be long). by a long chalk see CHALK. in the long run 1 over a long period. 2 eventually; finally. long ago in the distant past. long-ago adj. that is in the distant past. the long and the short of it 1 all that can or need be said. 2 the eventual outcome. long-case clock a grandfather clock. long-chain (of a molecule) containing a chain of many carbon atoms. long-dated (of securities) not due for early payment or redemption. long-day (of a plant) needing a long daily period of light to cause flowering. long-distance 1 (of a telephone call, public transport, etc.) between distant places. 2 (of a weather forecast) long-range. long division division of numbers with details of the calculations written down. long dozen thirteen. long-drawn (or -drawn-out) prolonged, esp. unduly. long face a dismal or disappointed expression. long-faced with a long face. long field Cricket 1 = long off. 2 = long on. 3 the part of the field behind the bowler. long figure (or price) a heavy cost. long haul 1 the transport of goods or passengers over a long distance. 2 a prolonged effort or task. long-headed shrewd, far-seeing, sagacious. long-headedness being long-headed. long hop a short-pitched easily hit ball in cricket. long hundredweight see HUNDREDWEIGHT. long in the tooth rather old (orig. of horses, from the recession of the gums with age). long johns colloq. underpants with full-length legs. long-jump an athletic contest of jumping as far as possible along the ground in one leap. long leg Cricket 1 a fielder far behind the batsman on the leg side. 2 this position. long-legged speedy. long-life (of consumable goods) treated to preserve freshness. long-lived having a long life; durable. long measure a measure of length (metres, miles, etc.). long metre 1 a hymn stanza of four lines with eight syllables each. 2 a quatrain of iambic tetrameters with alternate lines rhyming. long off (or on) Cricket 1 a fielder far behind the bowler and towards the off (or on) side. 2 his position. long-player a long-playing record. long-playing (of a gramophone record) playing for about 20-30 minutes on each side. long-range 1 (of a missile etc.) having a long range. 2 of or relating to a period of time far into the future. long-running continuing for a long time. long ship hist. a long narrow warship with many rowers, used esp. by the Vikings. long shot 1 a wild guess or venture. 2 a bet at long odds. 3 Cinematog. a shot including objects at a distance. long sight the ability to see clearly only what is comparatively distant. long-sleeved with sleeves reaching to the wrist. long-standing that has long existed; not recent. long-suffering bearing provocation patiently. long-sufferingly in a long-suffering manner. long suit 1 many cards of one suit in a hand (esp. more than 3 or 4 in a hand of 13). 2 a thing at which one excels. long-term occurring in or relating to a long period of time (long-term plans). long-time that has been such for a long time. long ton see TON(1). long tongue loquacity. long vacation Brit. the summer vacation of lawcourts and universities. long waist a low or deep waist of a dress or body. long wave a radio wave of frequency less than 300 kHz. not by a long shot by no means. Derivatives: longish adj. Etymology: OE long, lang 2. v.intr. (foll. by for or to + infin.) have a strong wish or desire for. Etymology: OE langian seem long to

Webster's 1913 Dictionary

Long Long, a. [Compar. Longer; superl. Longest.] [AS. long, lang; akin to OS, OFries., D., & G. lang, Icel. langr, Sw. l[*a]ng, Dan. lang, Goth. laggs, L. longus. [root]125. Cf. Length, Ling a fish, Linger, Lunge, Purloin.] 1. Drawn out in a line, or in the direction of length; protracted; extended; as, a long line; -- opposed to short, and distinguished from broad or wide.

Webster's 1913 Dictionary

Long Long, v. i. [imp. & p. p. Longed; p. pr. & vb. n. Longing.] [AS. langian to increase, to lengthen, to stretch out the mind after, to long, to crave, to belong to, fr. lang long. See Long, a.] 1. To feel a strong or morbid desire or craving; to wish for something with eagerness; -- followed by an infinitive, or by after or for. I long to see you. --Rom. i. 11. I have longed after thy precepts. --Ps. cxix. 40. I have longed for thy salvation. --Ps. cxix. 174. Nicomedes, longing for herrings, was supplied with fresh ones . . . at a great distance from the sea. --Arbuthnot. 2. To belong; -- used with to, unto, or for. [Obs.] The labor which that longeth unto me. --Chaucer.

Webster's 1913 Dictionary

Long Long, n. 1. (Mus.) A note formerly used in music, one half the length of a large, twice that of a breve. 2. (Phonetics) A long sound, syllable, or vowel. 3. The longest dimension; the greatest extent; -- in the phrase, the long and the short of it, that is, the sum and substance of it. --Addison.

Webster's 1913 Dictionary

Long Long, adv. [AS. lance.] 1. To a great extent in apace; as, a long drawn out line. 2. To a great extent in time; during a long time. They that tarry long at the wine. --Prov. xxiii. 30. When the trumpet soundeth long. --Ex. xix. 13. 3. At a point of duration far distant, either prior or posterior; as, not long before; not long after; long before the foundation of Rome; long after the Conquest. 4. Through the whole extent or duration. The bird of dawning singeth all night long. --Shak. 5. Through an extent of time, more or less; -- only in question; as, how long will you be gone?

Webster's 1913 Dictionary

Long Long, prep. [Abbreviated fr. along. See 3d Along.] By means of; by the fault of; because of. [Obs.] See Along of, under 3d Along.

Webster's 1913 Dictionary

Long Long, a. (Finance & Com.) Having a supply of stocks or goods; prepared for, or depending for a profit upon, advance in prices; as, long of cotton. Hence, the phrases: to be, or go, long of the market, to be on the long side of the market, to hold products or securities for a rise in price, esp. when bought on a margin.

Webster's 1913 Dictionary

Measure Meas"ure, n. [OE. mesure, F. mesure, L. mensura, fr. metiri, mensus, to measure; akin to metrum poetical measure, Gr. ?, E. meter. Cf. Immense, Mensuration, Mete to measure.] 1. A standard of dimension; a fixed unit of quantity or extent; an extent or quantity in the fractions or multiples of which anything is estimated and stated; hence, a rule by which anything is adjusted or judged. 2. An instrument by means of which size or quantity is measured, as a graduated line, rod, vessel, or the like. False ells and measures be brought all clean adown. --R. of Gloucester. 3. The dimensions or capacity of anything, reckoned according to some standard; size or extent, determined and stated; estimated extent; as, to take one's measure for a coat. The measure thereof is longer than the earth, and broader than the sea. --Job xi. 9. 4. The contents of a vessel by which quantity is measured; a quantity determined by a standard; a stated or limited quantity or amount. It is like leaven which a woman took and hid in three measures of meal. --Luke xiii. 21. 5. Extent or degree not excessive or beyong bounds; moderation; due restraint; esp. in the phrases, in measure; with measure; without or beyond measure. Hell hath enlarged herself, and opened her mouth without measure. --Is. v. 14. 6. Determined extent, not to be exceeded; limit; allotted share, as of action, influence, ability, or the like; due proportion. Lord, make me to know mine end, and the measure of my days. --Ps. xxxix. 4. 7. The quantity determined by measuring, especially in buying and selling; as, to give good or full measure. 8. Undefined quantity; extent; degree. There is a great measure of discretion to be used in the performance of confession. --Jer. Taylor. 9. Regulated division of movement: (a) (Dancing) A regulated movement corresponding to the time in which the accompanying music is performed; but, especially, a slow and stately dance, like the minuet. (b) (Mus.) (1) The group or grouping of beats, caused by the regular recurrence of accented beats. (2) The space between two bars. See Beat, Triple, Quadruple, Sextuple, Compound time, under Compound, a., and Figure. (c) (Poetry) The manner of ordering and combining the quantities, or long and short syllables; meter; rhythm; hence, a foot; as, a poem in iambic measure. 10. (Arith.) A number which is contained in a given number a number of times without a remainder; as in the phrases, the common measure, the greatest common measure, etc., of two or more numbers. 11. A step or definite part of a progressive course or policy; a means to an end; an act designed for the accomplishment of an object; as, political measures; prudent measures; an inefficient measure. His majesty found what wrong measures he had taken in the conferring that trust, and lamented his error. --Clarendon. 12. The act of measuring; measurement. --Shak. 13. pl. (Geol.) Beds or strata; as, coal measures; lead measures. Lineal, or Long, measure, measure of length; the measure of lines or distances. Liquid measure, the measure of liquids. Square measure, the measure of superficial area of surfaces in square units, as inches, feet, miles, etc. To have hard measure, to have harsh treatment meted out to one; to be harshly or oppressively dealt with. To take measures, to make preparations; to provide means. To take one's measure, to measure one, as for a garment; hence, to form an opinion of one's disposition, character, ability, etc. To tread a measure, to dance in the style so called. See 9 (a) . Say to her, we have measured many miles To tread a measure with her on this grass. --Shak.

Collin's Cobuild Dictionary

I. TIME (longer, longest) Frequency: The word is one of the 700 most common words in English. 1. Long means a great amount of time or for a great amount of time. Repairs to the cable did not take too long... Have you known her parents long?... I learned long ago to avoid these invitations... The railway had obviously been built long after the house... ...long-established social traditions. ADV: ADV with v, oft ADV adv/prep The expression for long is used to mean 'for a great amount of time'. 'Did you live there?''Not for long.'... Developing countries won't put up with the situation for much longer... For too long there was a huge gap in the market. PHRASE: PHR after v 2. A long event or period of time lasts for a great amount of time or takes a great amount of time. We had a long meeting with the attorney general... They sat looking at each other for a long while... He must have started writing his book a long time ago. ? short ADJ: usu ADJ n 3. You use long to ask or talk about amounts of time. How long have you lived around here?... He has been on a diet for as long as any of his friends can remember... She reflected no longer than a second before she decisively slit the envelope. ADV: how ADV, as ADV as, ADV compar than Long is also an adjective. How long is the usual stay in hospital?... The average commuter journey there is five hours long. ADJ: how ADJ, amount ADJ 4. A long speech, book, film, or list contains a lot of information or a lot of items and takes a lot of time to listen to, read, watch, or deal with. He was making quite a long speech... This is a long film, three hours and seven minutes. ? short ADJ: usu ADJ n 5. If you describe a period of time or work as long, you mean it lasts for more hours or days than is usual, or seems to last for more time than it actually does. Go to sleep. I've got a long day tomorrow... She was a TV reporter and worked long hours... This has been the longest week of my life. ? short ADJ: usu ADJ n 6. If someone has a long memory, they are able to remember things that happened far back in the past. ? short ADJ: usu ADJ n 7. Long is used in expressions such as all year long, the whole day long, and your whole life long to say and emphasize that something happens for the whole of a particular period of time. We played that record all night long... Snow is sometimes found all summer long upon the highest peaks. ADV: n ADV [emphasis] II. DISTANCE AND SIZE (longer, longest) Frequency: The word is one of the 700 most common words in English. 1. Something that is long measures a great distance from one end to the other. ...a long table... A long line of people formed outside the doctor's office... Her hair was long and dark... ? short ADJ 2. A long distance is a great distance. A long journey or route covers a great distance. His destination was Chobham Common, a long way from his Cotswold home... The long journey tired him... I went for a long walk. ? short ADJ: usu ADJ n 3. A long piece of clothing covers the whole of someone's legs or more of their legs than usual. Clothes with long sleeves cover the whole of someone's arms. She is wearing a long black dress. ...a long-sleeved blouse. ? short ADJ: ADJ n 4. You use long to talk or ask about the distance something measures from one end to the other. An eight-week-old embryo is only an inch long... How long is the tunnel?... In the roots of the olives, you could find centipedes as long as a pencil. ADJ: amount ADJ, how ADJ, as ADJ as, ADJ-compar than Long is also a combining form. ...a three-foot-long gash in the tanker's side. COMB in ADJ III. PHRASES (longer) Frequency: The word is one of the 700 most common words in English. Please look at category 6 to see if the expression you are looking for is shown under another headword. 1. If you say that something is the case as long as or so long as something else is the case, you mean that it is only the case if the second thing is the case. The interior minister said he would still support them, as long as they didn't break the rules... The president need not step down so long as the elections are held under international supervision. PHRASE 2. If you say that someone won't be long, you mean that you think they will arrive or be back soon. If you say that it won't be long before something happens, you mean that you think it will happen soon. 'What's happened to her?''I'm sure she won't be long.'... If every tune from Radiohead is as good as this one it, it can't be long before they are household names. PHRASE: oft it PHR before cl 3. If you say that something will happen or happened before long, you mean that it will happen or happened soon. German interest rates will come down before long... Before long he took over the editing of the magazine. PHRASE: PHR after v, PHR with cl 4. Something that is no longer the case used to be the case but is not the case now. You can also say that something is not the case any longer. Food shortages are no longer a problem... I noticed that he wasn't sitting by the door any longer. PHRASE: PHR group/cl, PHR with v 5. You can say so long as an informal way of saying goodbye. Well, so long, pal, see you around. = bye CONVENTION [formulae] 6. a long face: see face at long last: see last in the long run: see run a long shot: see shot in the long term: see term long in the tooth: see tooth to take the long view: see view to go a long way: see way IV. VERB USES (longs, longing, longed) If you long for something, you want it very much. Steve longed for the good old days... I'm longing to meet her... He longed for the winter to be over. VERB: V for n, V to-inf, V for n to-inf see also longing

Soule's Dictionary of English Synonyms

I. a. 1. Lengthy, drawn out. 2. Protracted, prolonged, lengthy. 3. Extended, in extent. 4. Long-winded, spun out, long-spun, tedious, prolix, diffuse. 5. Lingering, longing. 6. Far-seeing, far-reaching, extensive. 7. Slow, dilatory, slack, lingering, tardy. II. ad. 1. To a great extent. 2. A long time, for a long time. 3. Throughout, all along.

1811 Dictionary of the Vulgar Tongue

Great. A long price; a great price.

Moby Thesaurus

a mile long, ache, ache for, ache to, aeon, age, ages, aim, and night, aspire, be dying for, be dying to, be hurting for, big, blue moon, bull, bull account, burn to, century, choose to, clamor for, colossal, covet, crave, cry for, day after day, de longue haleine, dearly love to, desire, diffuse, diffusive, dragging, drawn-out, dream, dream of, elongate, elongated, endless, enduringly, eternity, extended, extensive, fancy, far-flung, far-reaching, fargoing, filled out, flatulent, for an age, for life, for long, gangling, gangly, gape for, giant, gigantic, great, hanker, hone for, hope for, hour after hour, hunger, interminable, interminably, itch, itch for, itch to, languish for, languishing, lank, lanky, large, lasting, leggy, lengthened, lengthy, like to, lingering, long account, long ago, long for, long interest, long side, long since, long time, long to, long while, long-continuing, long-drawn, long-drawn-out, long-legged, long-pending, long-spun, long-winded, longiloquent, longish, longs, longsome, love to, lust, lust for, marathon, miss, month after month, month of Sundays, morning, no end of, noon, out, outstretched, overlong, padded, pant for, persistently, pine, pine for, prolix, prolonged, protracted, protractedly, rangy, right smart spell, sesquipedal, sesquipedalian, sigh, sigh for, since time began, spoil for, spun-out, statuesque, stretched-out, sustained, talkative, tall, the livelong day, thirst, thirst for, till doomsday, time immemorial, undyingly, unendingly, unrelenting, verbose, want, want to, weary for, windy, wish, wish for, wish to, without end, wordy, year after year, yearn, yearn for, years, years on end, yen, yen for

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