denounce vs shop what difference

what is difference between denounce and shop

English

Etymology

From Old French denuncier, from Latin dēnūntiō (to announce, to denounce, to threaten), from de + nūntiō (to announce, to report, to denounce), from nūntius (messenger, message)

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /diˈnaʊns/, /dəˈnaʊns/
  • Rhymes: -aʊns

Verb

denounce (third-person singular simple present denounces, present participle denouncing, simple past and past participle denounced)

  1. (transitive, obsolete) To make known in a formal manner; to proclaim; to announce; to declare.
  2. (transitive) To criticize or speak out against (someone or something); to point out as deserving of reprehension, etc.; to openly accuse or condemn in a threatening manner; to invoke censure upon; to stigmatize; to blame.
    to denounce someone as a swindler, or as a coward
    • 2013 May 23, Sarah Lyall, “British Leader’s Liberal Turn Sets Off a Rebellion in His Party,” New York Times (retrieved 29 May 2013):
      Mr. Cameron had a respite Thursday from the negative chatter swirling around him when he appeared outside 10 Downing Street to denounce the murder a day before of a British soldier on a London street.
  3. (transitive) To make a formal or public accusation against; to inform against; to accuse.
  4. (transitive, obsolete) To proclaim in a threatening manner; to threaten by some outward sign or expression; make a menace of.
  5. (transitive) To announce the termination of; especially a treaty or armistice.
  6. (US, historical) To claim the right of working a mine that is abandoned or insufficiently worked.

Synonyms

  • attack, charge, condemn, criticize, damn, decry, discredit, inveigh against, proscribe, report

Related terms

  • denunciate

Derived terms

  • denouncement
  • denouncer

Related terms

Translations

See also

  • announce
  • enounce
  • pronounce
  • renounce

References

  • denounce in The Century Dictionary, New York, N.Y.: The Century Co., 1911.
  • denounce in Webster’s Revised Unabridged Dictionary, G. & C. Merriam, 1913.

Anagrams

  • enounced, unencode


English

Etymology

From Middle English shoppe, schoppe, from Old English sċeoppa, sċoppa (shed; booth; stall; shop), from Proto-Germanic *skupp-, *skup- (barn, shed), from Proto-Indo-European *skub-, *skup- (to bend, bow, curve, vault). Cognate with Dutch schop (spade, kick), German Schuppen (shed), German Schober (barn), French échoppe (booth, shop) (< Germanic).

Pronunciation

  • (UK) IPA(key): /ʃɒp/
  • (US) enPR: shäp, IPA(key): /ʃɑp/
  • Rhymes: -ɒp

Noun

shop (countable and uncountable, plural shops)

  1. An establishment that sells goods or services to the public; originally only a physical location, but now a virtual establishment as well.
    • From shop to shop / Wandering, and littering with unfolded silks / The polished counter.
  2. A place where things are manufactured or crafted; a workshop.
  3. A large garage where vehicle mechanics work.
  4. Workplace; office. Used mainly in expressions such as shop talk, closed shop and shop floor.
  5. (figuratively, uncountable) Discussion of business or professional affairs.
  6. A variety of classes taught in junior or senior high school that teach vocational skill.
  7. An establishment where a barber or beautician works.
    a barber shop
  8. An act of shopping, especially routine shopping for food and other domestic supplies.
    This is where I do my weekly shop.

Synonyms

  • (establishment that sells goods): boutique, retail outlet, store (US); see also Thesaurus:retail store
  • (place where things are crafted): atelier, studio, workshop
  • (automobile mechanic’s workplace): garage
  • (workplace): office, place of work, workplace
  • (wood shop): carpentry, wood shop, woodwork
  • (metal shop): metal shop, metalwork

Derived terms

Related terms

  • shoppe

Descendants

Translations

Verb

shop (third-person singular simple present shops, present participle shopping, simple past and past participle shopped)

  1. (intransitive) To visit stores or shops to browse or explore merchandise, especially with the intention of buying such merchandise.
    I went shopping early before the Christmas rush.
    He’s shopping for clothes.
  2. (transitive) To purchase products from (a range or catalogue, etc.).
    Shop our new arrivals.
    • 1988, Sylvia Harney, Married beyond recognition: a humorous look at marriage (page 90)
      You fantasized about having unhurried afternoons before the baby arrived to leisurely shop your favorite boutiques. Then the first crash hits — you no longer have the money to shop your favorite boutiques.
  3. (transitive, slang, chiefly Britain) To report the criminal activities or whereabouts of someone to an authority.
    He shopped his mates in to the police.
  4. (transitive, slang, chiefly Britain) To imprison.
  5. (transitive, Internet slang) To photoshop; to digitally edit a picture or photograph.

Synonyms

  • (to report a criminal to authority): grass up (slang)

Derived terms

Descendants

Translations

Interjection

shop

  1. (dated) Used to attract the services of a shop assistant

Further reading

  • shop at OneLook Dictionary Search

Anagrams

  • Hosp., OHPs, PHOs, Posh, Soph, hops, hosp, phos, posh, soph

Dutch

Etymology

Borrowed from English shop.

Pronunciation

Noun

shop m (plural shops, diminutive shopje n)

  1. shop
    Synonym: winkel

Derived terms

  • koffieshop

Finnish

Etymology

Borrowed from English shop.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ˈʃop/, [ˈʃo̞p]

Noun

shop

  1. (Anglism) Alternative form of shoppi (establishment that sells goods or services to the public).

Declension

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