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Inflections of ' ' ( endure ): ( v ⇒ conjugate) endures v 3rd person singular enduring v pres p verb, present participle: -ing verb used descriptively or to form progressive verb--for example, "a singing bird," "It is singing." endured v past verb, past simple: Past tense--for example, "He saw the man." "She laughed." endured v past p verb, past participle: Verb form used descriptively or to form verbs--for example, "the locked door," "The door has been locked."
WordReference Random House Learner's Dictionary of American English © 2020 en•dure /ɛnˈdʊr, -ˈdyʊr/
USA pronunciation v., -dured, -dur•ing.
to hold out against; bear patiently or without complaint; undergo: I could hardly endure the heat. [~ + object ] to continue to exist; last: The music of Bach has endured through the ages. [no object ]
en•dur•ing, adj.: deep and enduring affection. See . -dur- WordReference Random House Unabridged Dictionary of American English © 2020 en•dure
(en dŏŏr ′, -dyŏŏr ′), USA pronunciation v., -dured, -dur•ing. v.t.
to hold out against; sustain without impairment or yielding; undergo: to endure great financial pressures with equanimity.
to bear without resistance or with patience; tolerate: I cannot endure your insults any longer.
to admit of; allow; bear: His poetry is such that it will not endure a superficial reading. v.i.
to continue to exist; last: These words will endure as long as people live who love freedom.
to support adverse force or influence of any kind; suffer without yielding; suffer patiently: Even in the darkest ages humanity has endured. to have or gain continued or lasting acknowledgment or recognition, as of worth, merit or greatness: His plays have endured for more than three centuries.
en•dur ′er, n.
Latin indūrāre to harden, make lasting, equivalent. to in- in- 2 + dūrāre to last, be or become hard, derivative of dūrus hard Anglo-French, Old French endurer Middle English enduren 1275–1325
2. stand, support, suffer, brook. See See corresponding entry in Unabridged bear 1. 4. abide. See See corresponding entry in Unabridged continue.
4. fail, die. See corresponding entry in Unabridged
Collins Concise English Dictionary © HarperCollins Publishers::
endure / ɪnˈdjʊə/ vb to undergo (hardship, strain, privation, etc) without yielding; bear ( transitive) to permit or tolerate ( intransitive) to last or continue to exist Etymology: 14 th Century: from Old French endurer, from Latin indūrāre to harden, from dūrus hard enˈdurable adj
endure' also found in these entries:
(Afford, Sustain, Endure & Bear)
[Yet as little] could he endure that a son of his should be a poor man
Accept / endure / tolerate
afford, sustain, endure & bear
as much to protect the displays as to endure [as much to .... as to]
At a disadvantage that his health condition may not endure.
bear and endure
bear endure people
bear endure the thrist hunger...
Bear up, endure, hold on, stand, stand on, hang on, resist
can't endure onions
Endure [successfully resist torture?]
Endure / enduring
endure his mother from his sight
endure or continue ?
endure or tolerate
endure our experience
endure the cold and heat
endure the inevitable anxiety
endure to do VS endure doing
Endure vs tolerate
endure vs undergo
endure Vs withstand
endure, withstand, hold up
more... Look up "endure" at Merriam-Webster Look up "endure" at dictionary.com
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