subjects

All Noun
80,135 examples (0.02 sec)
  • A research library is a collection of materials on one or more subjects.
  • Other subjects such as animals and human figures also appear.
  • Subjects are required to report all things good or bad to their rulers.
  • He wrote a considerable number of works on the Bible and religious subjects generally.
  • Along with music, he taught his children languages and academic subjects.
  • This is because a blind man cannot control and protect his subjects.
  • However, after more than three seconds, half the subjects passed out.
  • In neither case are subjects required to allow themselves to become prey.
  • High school students in New Zealand are taught a range of subjects.
  • Senior high school subjects fall under either the core curriculum or specific tracks.
  • A non-shared environment means completely different environment for both subjects.
  • Most have a built-in flash usually of low power, sufficient for nearby subjects.
  • Her main subjects are women and their love.
  • Further specific collections are available to cover the subjects of business, politics and health.
  • In a sense, the difference lies between separate traditions rather than subjects.
  • As subjects of France they had no political rights.
  • Documentary-style programs give viewers a private look into the lives of the subjects.
  • These subjects can only be chosen after receiving recommendations from that subject teacher.
  • He had given away his great wealth to his poor subjects, leaving nothing to pay for his funeral.
  • This will determine what their major subjects will be.
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Root form of subjects is subject for both verb and noun.

Words starting with subjects

Synonyms of subjects

Meaning of subjects

  • noun The subject matter of a conversation or discussion
    he didn't want to discuss that subject, it was a very sensitive topic, his letters were always on the theme of love
  • noun Something (a person or object or scene) selected by an artist or photographer for graphic representation
    a moving picture of a train is more dramatic than a still picture of the same subject
  • noun (grammar) one of the two main constituents of a sentence; the grammatical constituent about which something is predicated
  • noun A person who is subjected to experimental or other observational procedures; someone who is an object of investigation
    the subjects for this investigation were selected randomly, the cases that we studied were drawn from two different communities
  • noun (logic) the first term of a proposition
  • verb Cause to experience or suffer or make liable or vulnerable to
    He subjected me to his awful poetry, The sergeant subjected the new recruits to many drills, People in Chernobyl were subjected to radiation
  • verb Make accountable for
    He did not want to subject himself to the judgments of his superiors