express

{{Roman}}I.{{/Roman}}
verb
ADVERB
well

Perhaps I have not expressed myself very well.

fully

She expresses herself most fully in her paintings.

forcefully, strongly
repeatedly
explicitly
openly, publicly

He expressed his anger openly.

privately
freely

Differences of opinion were freely expressed in public debate.

clearly
simply
cogently

Students must learn to express a point of view cogently and with clarity.

exactly, precisely
concisely, succinctly
eloquently

The poet eloquently expresses the sense of lost innocence.

VERB + EXPRESS
be able to, feel able to
be unable to, feel unable to

Many patients feel unable to express their fears.

find it difficult to
PHRASES
a chance to express sth, an opportunity to express sth
Express is used with these nouns as the subject: ↑report, ↑union, ↑word
Express is used with these nouns as the object: ↑admiration, ↑affection, ↑aggression, ↑alarm, ↑alienation, ↑amazement, ↑ambivalence, ↑anger, ↑annoyance, ↑antagonism, ↑antipathy, ↑anxiety, ↑appreciation, ↑apprehension, ↑approval, ↑astonishment, ↑attitude, ↑belief, ↑bitterness, ↑concern, ↑condemnation, ↑condolences, ↑confidence, ↑congratulations, ↑consternation, ↑contempt, ↑conviction, ↑creativity, ↑criticism, ↑delight, ↑desire, ↑determination, ↑devotion, ↑disagreement, ↑disappointment, ↑disapproval, ↑disbelief, ↑discontent, ↑disdain, ↑disgust, ↑dislike, ↑dismay, ↑displeasure, ↑dissatisfaction, ↑dissent, ↑distaste, ↑distress, ↑distrust, ↑doubt, ↑emotion, ↑empathy, ↑enthusiasm, ↑envy, ↑essence, ↑exasperation, ↑exuberance, ↑faith, ↑fear, ↑feeling, ↑frustration, ↑fury, ↑gratitude, ↑grief, ↑grievance, ↑hatred, ↑hope, ↑horror, ↑hostility, ↑idea, ↑identity, ↑impatience, ↑indifference, ↑indignation, ↑individuality, ↑interest, ↑irritation, ↑joy, ↑judgement, ↑love, ↑loyalty, ↑meaning, ↑milk, ↑misgivings, ↑need, ↑opinion, ↑opposition, ↑optimism, ↑outrage, ↑pain, ↑passion, ↑personality, ↑pessimism, ↑point of view, ↑preference, ↑prejudice, ↑pride, ↑proposition, ↑rage, ↑readiness, ↑regret, ↑relief, ↑reluctance, ↑remorse, ↑resentment, ↑reservation, ↑revulsion, ↑sadness, ↑satisfaction, ↑scepticism, ↑self, ↑sentiment, ↑sexuality, ↑shock, ↑solidarity, ↑sorrow, ↑support, ↑surprise, ↑suspicion, ↑sympathy, ↑thanks, ↑thought, ↑uncertainty, ↑unease, ↑unhappiness, ↑view, ↑viewpoint, ↑willingness, ↑wish, ↑wonder, ↑worry, ↑yearning
{{Roman}}II.{{/Roman}}
adj.
Express is used with these nouns: ↑aim, ↑authorization, ↑checkout, ↑coach, ↑consent, ↑delivery, ↑elevator, ↑instruction, ↑lane, ↑mail, ↑permission, ↑provision, ↑reference, ↑term, ↑train, ↑undertaking, ↑wish

Collocations dictionary. 2013.

Synonyms:

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Express — may refer to: Media and communication * The term express may refer to express mail, or parcels carried by train, bus, airplane or by courier. * Express (satellite) is the name of a communication satellite. * The Daily Express is a British… …   Wikipedia

  • Express 3A — Express A3 Startdatum 23. Juni 2000 Trägerrakete Proton M Startplatz Baikonur Startgewicht 2500 kg Hersteller NPO PM / …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • express — ex·press 1 adj: directly and distinctly stated or expressed rather than implied or left to inference compare implied express 2 vt: to make known (one s thoughts, ideas, or opinions) by words, conduct, or symbols see also expression M …   Law dictionary

  • express — [ek spres′, ikspres′] vt. [ME expressen < ML expressare < L expressus, pp. of exprimere, to express, lit., force out < ex , out + premere: see PRESS1] 1. to press out or squeeze out (juice, etc.) 2. to get by pressure; elicit by force;… …   English World dictionary

  • Express — Ex*press ([e^]ks*pr[e^]s ), a. [F. expr[ e]s, L. expressus, p. p. of exprimere to express; ex. out + premere To press. See {Press}.] 1. Exactly representing; exact. [1913 Webster] Their human countenance The express resemblance of the gods.… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Express — Ex*press , v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Expressed}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Expressing}.] [Cf. OF. espresser, expresser, L. exprimere, expressum. See {Express}, a.; cf. {Sprain}.] 1. To press or squeeze out; as, to express the juice of grapes, or of apples;… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Express — Ex*press , n. [Cf. F. expr[ e]s a messenger.] 1. A clear image or representation; an expression; a plain declaration. [Obs.] [1913 Webster] The only remanent express of Christ s sacrifice on earth. Jer. Taylor. [1913 Webster] 2. A messenger sent… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • express — adj *explicit, definite, specific, categorical Analogous words: expressed, voiced, uttered (see EXPRESS vb): lucid, *clear, perspicuous: distinct, plain (see EVIDENT): precise, exact, accurate (see CORRECT) Contrasted words: implicit,… …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • express — Ⅰ. express [1] ► VERB 1) convey (a thought or feeling) in words or by gestures and conduct. 2) squeeze out (liquid or air). DERIVATIVES expresser noun expressible adjective. ORIGIN Old French expresser, from Latin pressare …   English terms dictionary

  • Express FM — Création 21 octobre 2010 Slogan « Créateur de valeur » Langue Arabe Pays …   Wikipédia en Français

  • Express — «Express» Сингл Кристина Агилера из альбома Бурлеск Выпущен 19 ноября 2010 Формат CD,цифровая дистрибуция Записан 2009 Жанр R …   Википедия

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