What is another word for stipendiary?

156 synonyms found


[ stˈa͡ɪpndjəɹɪ], [ stˈa‍ɪpndjəɹɪ], [ s_t_ˈaɪ_p_n_d_j_ə_ɹ_ɪ]

Stipendiary is a word that refers to a person who received a regular payment from an employer or organization. Some synonyms for the word stipendiary include salaried, waged, remunerated, compensated, and paid. When we refer to someone being stipendiary, we are usually talking about a professional who is employed in a certain capacity, like a judge or a clergyman. Other common examples of stipendiary positions include artists, writers, and scientists who receive grants or funding to pursue their work. Essentially, anyone who receives regular financial compensation for their work can be considered stipendiary, which is why this term is often used in the business and legal world.

Synonyms for Stipendiary:

What are the hypernyms for Stipendiary?

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

What are the hyponyms for Stipendiary?

Hyponyms are more specific words categorized under a broader term, known as a hypernym.
  • hyponyms for stipendiary (as nouns)

What are the opposite words for stipendiary?

Stipendiary is a term used to describe someone who receives a salary or wages for their work. The opposite of stipendiary is non-stipendiary, meaning someone who does not receive a regular wage or salary. Another antonym for stipendiary is volunteer, someone who works for free or without pay. An additional antonym for stipendiary is unemployed or jobless, referring to someone who is not employed and therefore not receiving a salary or wages. Finally, independent can also be an antonym for stipendiary, referring to someone who is financially self-sufficient and does not rely on a regular salary or wage.

What are the antonyms for Stipendiary?

Usage examples for Stipendiary

He is responsible for the appointment and removal of recorders and stipendiary magistrates.
"The Government of England (Vol. I)"
A. Lawrence Lowell
Hence those many diversities in the relation between provincial towns and Rome, represented by the names of free, federate, or stipendiary cities, municipium and colonia.
"Roman Society from Nero to Marcus Aurelius"
Samuel Dill
Prince Ernest, archbishop of Liege and Cologne, a hangeron of his brother, who sought to shake him off, and a stipendiary of Philip, who was a worse paymaster than Elizabeth, had a sorry life of it, notwithstanding his nominal possession of the see.
"History of the United Netherlands, 1586-89, Vol. II. Complete"
John Lothrop Motley Last Updated: February 7, 2009

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