What is another word for Reserving?

Pronunciation: [ɹɪsˈɜːvɪŋ] (IPA)

The word "reserving" can be replaced by various synonyms to give more depth to the context. The term "booking" is a commonly used synonym for "reserving" when it comes to travel and accommodations. Similarly, "holding," "allocating," and "securing" are alternative words for reserving a spot. Additionally, "setting aside," "keeping back," and "retaining" are other synonyms that denote the act of reserving. In financial terms, "budgeting" and "setting apart" are also synonymous with reserving. Employing these synonyms enhances the vocabulary and provides flexibility for a writer or speaker. By accurately selecting the appropriate synonym, the message is conveyed more efficiently and precisely.

Synonyms for Reserving:

What are the paraphrases for Reserving?

Paraphrases are restatements of text or speech using different words and phrasing to convey the same meaning.
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What are the hypernyms for Reserving?

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

Usage examples for Reserving

That was three hundred years ago, and still the solid rock vaulted the old warrior's slumber; and over his head men talked of him, and told how he was Reserving the strength of his old age till his country should again call for him.
"Moonshine & Clover"
Laurence Housman
Presently he began to walk less hurriedly, bent savagely upon Reserving his strength.
"The Desert Valley"
Jackson Gregory
As it was, he only expressed himself thus by deputy-sending one of the domestics with a message of condolence, and Reserving his interview with Marion for the morrow.
"The White Gauntlet"
Mayne Reid

Famous quotes with Reserving

  • There are certain great sentiments which simultaneously possess many minds and make what we call the spirit of the age. That spirit at the close of the last century was peculiarly humane. From the great Spanish Cardinal Ximenes, who refused the proposal of the Bishop Las Casas to enslave the Indians; from Milton, who sang, 'But man over man He made not Lord; such title to himself Reserving, human left from human free', from John Selden, who said, 'Before all, Liberty', from Algernon Sidney, who died for it, from Morgan Godwyn, a clergyman of the Established Church, and Richard Baxter, the Dissenter, with his great contemporary, George Fox, whose protest has been faithfully maintained by the Quakers; from Southern, Montesquieu, Hutcheson, Savage, Shenstone, Sterne, Warburton, Voltaire, Rosseau, down to Cowper and Clarkson in 1783 — by the mouths of all these and innumerable others Religion, Scepticism, Literature, and Wit had persistently protested against the sin of slavery. As early as 1705 Lord Holt had declared there was no such thing as a slave by the law of England. At the close of the century, four years before our Declaration, Lord Mansfield, though yearning to please the planters, was yet compelled to utter the reluctant 'Amen' to the words of his predecessor. Shall we believe Lord Mansfield, who lived in the time and spoke for it, when he declared that wherever English law extended — and it extended to these colonies — there was no man whatsoever so poor and outcast but had rights sacred as the king's; or shall we believe a judge eighty-four years afterwards, who says that at that time Africans were regarded as people 'who had no rights which the white man was bound to respect'? I am not a lawyer, but, for the sake of the liberty of my countrymen, I trust the law of the Supreme Court of the United States is better than its knowledge of history.
    George William Curtis

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