debar vs suspend what difference

what is difference between debar and suspend

English

Etymology

From Anglo-Norman debarrer

Pronunciation

  • (UK) IPA(key): /dɪˈbɑː(ɹ)/

Verb

debar (third-person singular simple present debars, present participle debarring, simple past and past participle debarred)

  1. (transitive) To exclude or shut out; to bar.
    • As for the guides, they were debarred from the pleasure of discourse, the one being placed in the van, and the other obliged to bring up the rear.
  2. (transitive) to hinder or prevent.
    • 1609, William Shakespeare, Sonnet 28:
      How can I then return in happy plight,
      That am debarr’d the benefit of rest?
  3. (US, law, transitive) To prohibit (a person or company that has been convicted of criminal acts in connection with a government program) from future participation in that program.

Usage notes

  • Sense 2 is not to be confused with disbar.

Derived terms

  • debarment

Translations

Anagrams

  • Bader, Beard, Breda, Debra, arbed, ardeb, bared, beard, bread

Ido

Etymology

Same as devar.

Verb

debar (present tense debas, past tense debis, future tense debos, imperative debez, conditional debus)

  1. to owe (something to someone), be under obligation (to someone, for something)

Conjugation

Paronyms

  • devar (should)


English

Etymology

From Old French sospendre, from Latin suspendere.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /səsˈpɛnd/
  • Rhymes: -ɛnd

Verb

suspend (third-person singular simple present suspends, present participle suspending, simple past and past participle suspended)

  1. To halt something temporarily.
    • The guard nor fights nor flies; their fate so near / At once suspends their courage and their fear.
  2. To hold in an undetermined or undecided state.
  3. To discontinue or interrupt a function, task, position, or event.
  4. To hang freely; underhang.
  5. To bring a solid substance, usually in powder form, into suspension in a liquid.
  6. (obsolete) To make to depend.
    • a. 1694, John Tillotson, The Advantages of Religion to particular Persons
      God hath all along in the Scripture suspended the promise of eternal life on the condition of obedience and holiness of life.
  7. To debar, or cause to withdraw temporarily, from any privilege, from the execution of an office, from the enjoyment of income, etc.
    • 1633, Robert Sanderson, Reason and Judgement
      Whether good men should be suspended from the exercise of their ministry , and deprived of their livelyhood for ceremonies which are on all hands acknowledged indifferent.
  8. (chemistry) To support in a liquid, as an insoluble powder, by stirring, to facilitate chemical action.
  9. (travel, aviation) To remove the value of an unused coupon from an air ticket, typically so as to allow continuation of the next sectors’ travel.

Antonyms

  • (to halt something temporarily; to discontinue or interrupt a function, task, position, or event): resume

Translations

See also

  • suspension, suspenders

Anagrams

  • send-ups, sends up, sendups, upsends

French

Verb

suspend

  1. third-person singular present indicative of suspendre

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