What is another word for leaving out?

Pronunciation: [lˈiːvɪŋ ˈa͡ʊt] (IPA)

Leaving out is a term used to describe the act of excluding or omitting something from a list, discussion, or group. Synonyms for this phrase include neglecting, disregarding, overlooking, skipping, and discounting. Neglecting or disregarding can be used when there is a deliberate intention to ignore something important or valuable. Overlooking or skipping is more neutral and implies that something was simply missed or forgotten. Discounting is often used in a financial context, but it can also refer to devaluing or underestimating the importance of something. Ultimately, all of these synonyms convey the idea that something has been left out or excluded from a larger whole.

What are the hypernyms for Leaving out?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

What are the opposite words for leaving out?

Leaving out is an act of excluding or neglecting something or someone. Antonyms for this phrase include inclusiveness, incorporation, and inclusion. Inclusiveness means the act of including everything or everyone. Incorporation, on the other hand, refers to the integration or addition of something into a larger whole. Inclusion means the act of accepting or including someone or something in a group or category. Other antonyms for leaving out are counting in, embracing, admitting, covering, and incorporating. Antonyms for leaving out focus on incorporating or including rather than excluding, as leaving out is an act that can cause confusion, disharmony, and resentment.

Famous quotes with Leaving out

  • I don't really know what is shocking. When you tell the story of a man who is beheaded, you have to show how they cut off his head. If you don't, it's like telling a dirty joke and leaving out the punch line.
    Roman Polanski
  • Any satisfactory reproduction of the must fulfil certain essential conditions: (1) it should be Apollonius and nothing but Apollonius, and nothing should be altered either in the substance or in the order of his thought, (2) it should be complete, leaving out nothing of any significance or importance, (3) it should exhibit under different headings the successive divisions of the subject, so that the definite scheme followed by the author may be seen as a whole.
    Thomas Little Heath
  • Rudyard Kipling, however, composed a whimsical short story, Proofs of Holy Writ, in which one of the translators consults Shakespeare and Jonson, and in 1970, Anthony Burgess pointed out that in the King James Bible the 46th word of the 46th psalm, translated in Shakespeare's 46th year, is "shake", while the 46th word from the end (if one cheats by leaving out the last cadential word "selah", is "spear".
    William Shakespeare
  • Why, Sir, when I have anything to invent, I never trouble my head about it, as other men do; but presently turn over this Book, and there I have, at one view, all that Perseus, Montaigne, Seneca's Tragedies, Horace, Juvenal, Claudian, Pliny, Plutarch's lives, and the rest, have ever thought upon this subject: and so, in a trice, by leaving out a few words, or putting in others of my own, the business is done.
    George Villiers
  • I think that novels that leave out technology misrepresent life as badly as Victorians misrepresented life by leaving out sex.
    Kurt Vonnegut

Related words: leaving out the word, leaving out, omitting

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