what is difference between denounce and shop
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”)
- IPA(key): /diˈnaʊns/, /dəˈnaʊns/
- Rhymes: -aʊns
denounce (third-person singular simple present denounces, present participle denouncing, simple past and past participle denounced)
- (transitive, obsolete) To make known in a formal manner; to proclaim; to announce; to declare.
- (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.
- (transitive) To make a formal or public accusation against; to inform against; to accuse.
- (transitive, obsolete) To proclaim in a threatening manner; to threaten by some outward sign or expression; make a menace of.
- (transitive) To announce the termination of; especially a treaty or armistice.
- (US, historical) To claim the right of working a mine that is abandoned or insufficiently worked.
- attack, charge, condemn, criticize, damn, decry, discredit, inveigh against, proscribe, report
- denounce in The Century Dictionary, New York, N.Y.: The Century Co., 1911.
- denounce in Webster’s Revised Unabridged Dictionary, G. & C. Merriam, 1913.
- enounced, unencode
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).
- (UK) IPA(key): /ʃɒp/
- (US) enPR: shäp, IPA(key): /ʃɑp/
- Rhymes: -ɒp
shop (countable and uncountable, plural shops)
- 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.
- A place where things are manufactured or crafted; a workshop.
- A large garage where vehicle mechanics work.
- Workplace; office. Used mainly in expressions such as shop talk, closed shop and shop floor.
- (figuratively, uncountable) Discussion of business or professional affairs.
- A variety of classes taught in junior or senior high school that teach vocational skill.
- An establishment where a barber or beautician works.
- a barber shop
- An act of shopping, especially routine shopping for food and other domestic supplies.
- This is where I do my weekly shop.
- (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
shop (third-person singular simple present shops, present participle shopping, simple past and past participle shopped)
- (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.
- (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.
- (transitive, slang, chiefly Britain) To report the criminal activities or whereabouts of someone to an authority.
- He shopped his mates in to the police.
- (transitive, slang, chiefly Britain) To imprison.
- (transitive, Internet slang) To photoshop; to digitally edit a picture or photograph.
- (to report a criminal to authority): grass up (slang)
- (dated) Used to attract the services of a shop assistant
- shop at OneLook Dictionary Search
- Hosp., OHPs, PHOs, Posh, Soph, hops, hosp, phos, posh, soph
Borrowed from English shop.
shop m (plural shops, diminutive shopje n)
- Synonym: winkel
Borrowed from English shop.
- IPA(key): /ˈʃop/, [ˈʃo̞p]
- (Anglism) Alternative form of shoppi (establishment that sells goods or services to the public).