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Vocabulary Level F Unit 2 Part B. interloperintrinsic inveighlassitude millenniumoccult permeateprecipitate stringentsurmise.

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Presentation on theme: "Vocabulary Level F Unit 2 Part B. interloperintrinsic inveighlassitude millenniumoccult permeateprecipitate stringentsurmise."— Presentation transcript:

1 Vocabulary Level F Unit 2 Part B

2 interloperintrinsic inveighlassitude millenniumoccult permeateprecipitate stringentsurmise

3 Interloper (n.) one who moves in where he or she is not wanted or has no right to be, an intruder Synonyms: trespasser, meddler, buttinsky

4 The crowd was so eager to see the band perform that they resented the opening singer as an interloper.

5 Intrinsic (adj.) belonging to someone or something by its very nature, essential, inherent; originating in a bodily organ or part Synonyms: organic

6 It had been my father’s favorite book when he was my age, but for me it held little intrinsic interest.

7 Inveigh (v.) to make a violent attack in words, express strong disapproval Synonyms: rail, harangue, fulminate, remonstrate

8 You should not inveigh against the plan with quite so much vigor until you have read it.

9 Lassitude (n.) weariness of body or mind, lack of energy Synonyms: fatigue, lethargy, torpor, languor

10 On some days I am overcome by lassitude at the thought of so many more years of schooling.

11 Millennium (n.) a period of one thousand years; a period of great joy Synonyms: chiliad, golden age, prosperity, peace

12 In 1999 an argument raged over whether 2000 or 2001would mark the beginning of the new millennium.

13 Occult (adj.) mysterious, magical, supernatural; secret, hidden from view; no detectable by ordinary means; (v.) to hide, conceal; eclipse; (n.) matters involving the supernatural Synonyms: supernatural, esoteric, abstruse, arcane

14 One need not rely on occult knowledge to grasp why things disappear in a house where two cats live. Much of his talk about the occult seems grounded in nothing but trick photography and folklore.

15 Permeate (v.) to spread through, penetrate, soak through

16 The rain permeated all of my clothing and reduced the map in my pocket to a pulpy mess.

17 Precipitate (v.) to fall as moisture; to cause or bring about suddenly; to hurl down from a great height; to give distinct form to; (adj.) characterized by excessive haste; (n.) moisture; the product of an action or process Synonyms: provoke, produce, reckless, impetuous

18 Scholars often disagree over which event or events precipitate an historic moment. I admit that my outburst was precipitate. Too many eggs in this particular pudding will leave a messy precipitate in the baking pan.

19 Stringent (adj.) strict, severe; rigorously or urgently binding or compelling; sharp or bitter to the taste Synonyms: stern, rigorous, tough, urgent, imperative

20 Some argue that more stringent laws against speeding will make our streets safer.

21 Surmise (v.) to think or believe without certain supporting evidence; to conjecture or guess; (n.) likely idea that lacks definite proof Synonyms: infer, gather, inference, presumption

22 I cannot be sure, but I surmise that she would not accept my apology even if I made it on my knees The police had no proof, nothing to go on but a suspicion, a mere surmise.

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