All Verb Noun
3,919 examples (0.03 sec)
  • I know not how I could do less without forfeiting entirely your respect. Cited from My Lady of the North, by Randall Parrish
  • If no figures are left on your turn, you must forfeit the competition.
  • They play their first game and do not even make an out before he forfeits the game.
  • Each player must make his moves within the time control or forfeit the game.
  • The government decided that all his property would be forfeited to the Queen.
  • This meant that upon his death his estate would have been forfeit to the crown.
  • When the game is ended, the forfeits that have been lost must be called. Cited from My Book of Indoor Games, by Clarence Squareman
  • Members agreed to forfeit their land should they leave the community.
  • Shortly after, he suffered a foot injury which forced him to forfeit the title.
  • They would also be paid for the land they had to forfeit.
  • By the third game, many teams were in serious financial trouble and started forfeiting games.
  • Those who fall into your hands are forfeit to you!
  • The hours were long and soldiers had to forfeit a normal family life.
  • As a result, both schools claim the game as a win by forfeit.
  • Richard had also attended the game, but left immediately following the forfeit.
  • How desperately hard to think of forfeiting the great race she knew she could win! Cited from Wildfire, by Zane Grey
  • If a player has no legal moves, then his turn is forfeited.
  • The teams are given a fifteen-minute grace period before forfeit is declared.
  • Initially, Michigan announced it would forfeit every game in which the four players appeared.
  • This occurred as a result of the team forfeiting their first few games because of the strike.
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Meaning of forfeit

  • noun Something that is lost or surrendered as a penalty;
  • noun A penalty for a fault or mistake that involves losing or giving up something
    the contract specified forfeits if the work was not completed on time
  • noun The act of losing or surrendering something as a penalty for a mistake or fault or failure to perform etc.
  • verb Lose ( or lose the right to ( by some error, offense, or crime
    you've forfeited your right to name your successor, forfeited property