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regardmore about regard

regard


  4  definitions  found 
 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
 
  Regard  \Re*gard"\  (r?*g?rd"),  v.  i. 
  To  look  attentively;  to  consider;  to  notice.  [Obs.]  --Shak. 
 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
 
  Regard  \Re*gard"\,  n.  [F.  regard  See  {Regard},  v.  t.] 
  1.  A  look  aspect  directed  to  another;  view;  gaze. 
 
  But  her  with  stern  regard,  he  thus  repelled. 
  --Milton. 
 
  2.  Attention  of  the  mind  with  a  feeling  of  interest; 
  observation;  heed;  notice. 
 
  Full  many  a  lady  I  have  eyed  with  best  regard. 
  --Shak. 
 
  3.  That  view  of  the  mind  which  springs  from  perception  of 
  value,  estimable  qualities,  or  anything  that  excites 
  admiration;  respect;  esteem;  reverence;  affection;  as  to 
  have  a  high  regard  for  a  person;  --  often  in  the  plural. 
 
  He  has  rendered  himself  worthy  of  their  most 
  favorable  regards.  --A.  Smith. 
 
  Save  the  long-sought  regards  of  woman,  nothing  is 
  sweeter  than  those  marks  of  childish  preference. 
  --Hawthorne. 
 
  4.  State  of  being  regarded,  whether  favorably  or  otherwise; 
  estimation;  repute;  note;  account. 
 
  A  man  of  meanest  regard  amongst  them  neither  having 
  wealth  or  power.  --Spenser. 
 
  5.  Consideration;  thought;  reflection;  heed. 
 
  Sad  pause  and  deep  regard  become  the  sage.  --Shak. 
 
  6.  Matter  for  consideration;  account;  condition.  [Obs.] 
  ``Reason  full  of  good  regard.''  --Shak. 
 
  7.  Respect;  relation;  reference. 
 
  Persuade  them  to  pursue  and  persevere  in  virtue, 
  with  regard  to  themselves;  in  justice  and  goodness 
  with  regard  to  their  neighbors;  and  piefy  toward 
  God.  --I.  Watts. 
 
  Note:  The  phrase  in  regard  of  was  formerly  used  as  equivalent 
  in  meaning  to  on  account  of  but  in  modern  usage  is 
  often  improperly  substituted  for  in  respect  to  or  in 
  regard  to  --G.  P.  Marsh. 
 
  Change  was  thought  necessary  in  regard  of  the 
  injury  the  church  did  receive  by  a  number  of 
  things  then  in  use  --Hooker. 
 
  In  regard  of  its  security,  it  had  a  great 
  advantage  over  the  bandboxes.  --Dickens. 
 
  8.  Object  of  sight;  scene;  view;  aspect.  [R.] 
 
  Throw  out  our  eyes  for  brave  Othello,  Even  till  we 
  make  the  main  and  the  a["e]rial  blue  An  indistinct 
  regard.  --Shak. 
 
  9.  (O.Eng.Law)  Supervision;  inspection. 
 
  {At  regard  of},  in  consideration  of  in  comparison  with 
  [Obs.]  ``Bodily  penance  is  but  short  and  little  at  regard 
  of  the  pains  of  hell.''  --Chaucer. 
 
  {Court  of  regard},  a  forest  court  formerly  held  in  England 
  every  third  year  for  the  lawing,  or  expeditation  of  dogs, 
  to  prevent  them  from  running  after  deer;  --  called  also 
  {survey  of  dogs}.  --Blackstone. 
 
  Syn:  Respect;  consideration;  notice;  observance;  heed;  care 
  concern;  estimation;  esteem;  attachment;  reverence. 
 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
 
  Regard  \Re*gard"\  (r?*g?rd"),  v.  t.  [imp.  &  p.  p.  {Regarded};  p. 
  pr  &  vb  n.  {Regarding}.]  [F.  regarder;  pref.  re-  re  + 
  garder  to  guard,  heed,  keep  See  {Guard},  and  cf  {Reward}.] 
  1.  To  keep  in  view;  to  behold;  to  look  at  to  view;  to  gaze 
  upon 
 
  Your  niece  regards  me  with  an  eye  of  favor.  --Shak. 
 
  2.  Hence  to  look  or  front  toward;  to  face.  [Obs.] 
 
  It  is  peninsula  which  regardeth  the  mainland. 
  --Sandys. 
 
  That  exceedingly  beatiful  seat,  on  the  ass?ent  of  a 
  hill,  flanked  with  wood  and  regarding  the  river. 
  --Evelyn. 
 
  3.  To  look  closely  at  to  observe  attentively;  to  pay 
  attention  to  to  notice  or  remark  particularly. 
 
  If  much  you  note  him  You  offened  him  .  .  .  feed, 
  and  regard  him  not  --Shak. 
 
  4.  To  look  upon  as  in  a  certain  relation;  to  hold  as  an 
  popinion;  to  consider;  as  to  regard  abstinence  from  wine 
  as  a  duty;  to  regard  another  as  a  friend  or  enemy. 
 
  5.  To  consider  and  treat;  to  have  a  certain  feeling  toward; 
  as  to  regard  one  with  favor  or  dislike. 
 
  His  associates  seem  to  have  regarded  him  with 
  kindness.  --Macaulay. 
 
  6.  To  pay  respect  to  to  treat  as  something  of  peculiar 
  value,  sanctity,  or  the  like  to  care  for  to  esteem. 
 
  He  that  regardeth  thae  day  regardeth  it  into  the 
  LOrd.  --Rom.  xiv.  6. 
 
  Here's  Beaufort,  that  regards  nor  God  nor  king. 
  --Shak. 
 
  7.  To  take  into  consideration;  to  take  account  of  as  a  fact 
  or  condition.  ``Nether  regarding  that  she  is  my  child,  nor 
  fearing  me  as  if  II  were  her  father.''  --Shak. 
 
  8.  To  have  relation  to  as  bearing  upon  to  respect;  to 
  relate  to  to  touch;  as  an  argument  does  not  regard  the 
  question;  --  often  used  impersonally;  as  I  agree  with  you 
  as  regards  this  or  that 
 
  Syn:  To  consider;  observe;  remark;  heed;  mind;  respect; 
  esteem;  estimate;  value.  See  {Attend}. 
 
  From  WordNet  r  1.6  [wn]: 
 
  regard 
  n  1:  (usually  preceded  by  `in')  a  detail  or  point;  "it  differs  in 
  that  respect"  [syn:  {respect}] 
  2:  paying  particular  notice  (as  to  children  or  helpless 
  people);  "his  attentiveness  to  her  wishes";  "he  spends 
  without  heed  to  the  consequences"  [syn:  {attentiveness},  {heed}, 
  {paying  attention}]  [ant:  {inattentiveness}] 
  3:  (usually  plural)  a  polite  expression  of  desire  for  someone's 
  welfare;  "give  him  my  kind  regards";  "my  best  wishes" 
  [syn:  {wish},  {compliments}] 
  4:  a  long  fixed  look  "he  fixed  his  paternal  gaze  on  me"  [syn: 
  {gaze}] 
  5:  the  condition  of  being  honored  (esteemed  or  respected  or 
  well  regarded);  "it  is  held  in  esteem";  "a  man  who  has 
  earned  high  regard"  [syn:  {esteem},  {respect}]  [ant:  {disesteem}] 
  6:  a  feeling  of  friendship  and  esteem;  "she  mistook  his  manly 
  regard  for  love";  "he  inspires  respect"  [syn:  {respect}] 
  7:  an  attitude  of  admiration  or  esteem;  "she  lost  all  respect 
  for  him"  [syn:  {respect},  {esteem}]  [ant:  {disrespect}] 
  v  1:  consider  or  deem  to  be  regard;  "She  views  this  quite 
  differently  from  me";  "I  consider  her  to  be  shallow" 
  [syn:  {see},  {consider},  {reckon},  {view}] 
  2:  look  at  attentively 
  3:  connect  closely  and  often  incriminatingly;  "This  new  ruling 
  affects  your  business"  [syn:  {involve},  {affect}] 




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