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held    音標拼音: [h'ɛld]
vbl. hold的過去式和過去分詞



adj 1: occupied or in the control of; often used in combination;
"enemy-held territory"

Hold \Hold\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Held}; p. pr. & vb. n.
{Holding}. {Holden}, p. p., is obs. in elegant writing,
though still used in legal language.] [OE. haldan, D. houden,
OHG. hoten, Icel. halda, Dan. holde, Sw. h[*a]lla, Goth.
haldan to feed, tend (the cattle); of unknown origin. Gf.
{Avast}, {Halt}, {Hod}.]
[1913 Webster]
1. To cause to remain in a given situation, position, or
relation, within certain limits, or the like; to prevent
from falling or escaping; to sustain; to restrain; to keep
in the grasp; to retain.
[1913 Webster]

The loops held one curtain to another. --Ex. xxxvi.
[1913 Webster]

Thy right hand shall hold me. --Ps. cxxxix.
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They all hold swords, being expert in war. --Cant.
iii. 8.
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In vain he seeks, that having can not hold.
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France, thou mayst hold a serpent by the tongue, . .
A fasting tiger safer by the tooth,
Than keep in peace that hand which thou dost hold.
[1913 Webster]

2. To retain in one's keeping; to maintain possession of, or
authority over; not to give up or relinquish; to keep; to
[1913 Webster]

We mean to hold what anciently we claim
Of deity or empire. --Milton.
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3. To have; to possess; to be in possession of; to occupy; to
derive title to; as, to hold office.
[1913 Webster]

This noble merchant held a noble house. --Chaucer.
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Of him to hold his seigniory for a yearly tribute.
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And now the strand, and now the plain, they held.
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4. To impose restraint upon; to limit in motion or action; to
bind legally or morally; to confine; to restrain.
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We can not hold mortality's strong hand. --Shak.
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Death! what do'st? O, hold thy blow. --Grashaw.
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He had not sufficient judgment and self-command to
hold his tongue. --Macaulay.
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5. To maintain in being or action; to carry on; to prosecute,
as a course of conduct or an argument; to continue; to
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Hold not thy peace, and be not still. --Ps. lxxxiii.
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Seedtime and harvest, heat and hoary frost,
Shall hold their course. --Milton.
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6. To prosecute, have, take, or join in, as something which
is the result of united action; as to, hold a meeting, a
festival, a session, etc.; hence, to direct and bring
about officially; to conduct or preside at; as, the
general held a council of war; a judge holds a court; a
clergyman holds a service.
[1913 Webster]

I would hold more talk with thee. --Shak.
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7. To receive and retain; to contain as a vessel; as, this
pail holds milk; hence, to be able to receive and retain;
to have capacity or containing power for.
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Broken cisterns that can hold no water. --Jer. ii.
[1913 Webster]

One sees more devils than vast hell can hold.
[1913 Webster]

8. To accept, as an opinion; to be the adherent of, openly or
privately; to persist in, as a purpose; to maintain; to
[1913 Webster]

Stand fast and hold the traditions which ye have
been taught. --2 Thes.
[1913 Webster]

But still he held his purpose to depart. --Dryden.
[1913 Webster]

9. To consider; to regard; to esteem; to account; to think;
to judge.
[1913 Webster]

I hold him but a fool. --Shak.
[1913 Webster]

I shall never hold that man my friend. --Shak.
[1913 Webster]

The Lord will not hold him guiltless that taketh his
name in vain. --Ex. xx. 7.
[1913 Webster]

10. To bear, carry, or manage; as he holds himself erect; he
holds his head high.
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Let him hold his fingers thus. --Shak.
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{To hold a wager}, to lay or hazard a wager. --Swift.

{To hold forth},
(a) v. t.to offer; to exhibit; to propose; to put
forward. "The propositions which books hold forth and
pretend to teach." --Locke.
(b) v. i. To talk at length; to harangue.

{To held in}, to restrain; to curd.

{To hold in hand}, to toy with; to keep in expectation; to
have in one's power. [Obs.]
[1913 Webster]

O, fie! to receive favors, return falsehoods,
And hold a lady in hand. --Beaw. & Fl.

{To hold in play}, to keep under control; to dally with.

{To hold off}, to keep at a distance.

{To hold on}, to hold in being, continuance or position; as,
to hold a rider on.

{To hold one's day}, to keep one's appointment. [Obs.]

{To hold one's own}. To keep good one's present condition
absolutely or relatively; not to fall off, or to lose
ground; as, a ship holds her own when she does not lose
ground in a race or chase; a man holds his own when he
does not lose strength or weight.

{To hold one's peace}, to keep silence.

{To hold out}.
(a) To extend; to offer. "Fortune holds out these to you
as rewards." --B. Jonson.
(b) To continue to do or to suffer; to endure. "He can
not long hold out these pangs." --Shak.

{To hold up}.
(a) To raise; to lift; as, hold up your head.
(b) To support; to sustain. "He holds himself up in
virtue."--Sir P. Sidney.
(c) To exhibit; to display; as, he was held up as an
(d) To rein in; to check; to halt; as, hold up your
(e) to rob, usually at gunpoint; -- often with the demand
to "hold up" the hands.
(f) To delay.

{To hold water}.
(a) Literally, to retain water without leaking; hence
(Fig.), to be whole, sound, consistent, without gaps
or holes; -- commonly used in a negative sense; as,
his statements will not hold water. [Colloq.]
(b) (Naut.) To hold the oars steady in the water, thus
checking the headway of a boat.
[1913 Webster]

Held \Held\,
imp. & p. p. of {Hold}.
[1913 Webster]

105 Moby Thesaurus words for "held":
aground, anchored, arrested, based on, besotted, bolstered, borne,
braced, buttressed, by one, caught, chained, charmed, conserved,
enchanted, enthralled, extra, fascinated, fast, fastened, fixated,
fixed, founded on, free and clear, fresh, gripped, grounded,
grounded on, guyed, held back, held in reserve, held out,
high and dry, hung-up, hypnotized, impacted, in abeyance, in fee,
in fee simple, in hand, in seisin, in stock, in store,
inextricable, infatuated, jammed, kept, maintained, mesmerized,
mint, monomaniac, monomaniacal, moored, new, obsessed, on hand,
original, own, owned, packed, possessed, preoccupied, prepossessed,
preserved, pristine, propped, put aside, put by, rapt, reserve,
reserved, retained, saved, shored up, spare, spellbound, stayed,
stored, stranded, stuck, stuck fast, supported, suspended,
sustained, tethered, tied, to spare, transfixed, unapplied,
unbeaten, unconsumed, unemployed, unexercised, unexpended,
unhandled, unspent, untapped, untouched, untrodden, unused,
unutilized, upheld, waived, wedged, withheld



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