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Interlinked Dictionary© based on 
Merriam-Webster's Collegiate® Dictionary (m-w.com)
and Star Dictionary
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license.noun (variant of and also spelled 'licence')
a license or licence is a waver of prosecution, an official or legal permission to do or own a specified thing, as though you were a slave and required consent and payment before you could act (*); permission with a fee that often recurs (your vehicle renewal license fee); limited 'freedom' granted by some authority for a charge; akin to the protection racket of hoodlums; authorize; also means deviation from normal rules, practices or methods in order to achieve a certain end or effect (poetic license)
license, licensed, licensing, licenses.transitive verbs
to give or yield permission to or for usually for a fee; to grant a license to or for with a charge of money; authorize

being the second of two persons or things mentioned (between captain and major, the latter is the higher rank; see word former; near or nearer to the end (the latter part of the book)

of, relating.to.or.situated at or on the side
a lateral part or projection
Football:.lateral pass
lateral, lateraled, lateraling, laterals.verbs
intransitive verb use.to execute a lateral pass
transitive verb use.to pass the ball sideways or backward

the state of being probable; probability; something probable; chance

one of the segments of a compound leaf; a small leaf or leaflike part; a printed, usually folded handbill or flier intended for free distribution
leaflet, leafleted, leafleting, leaflets.verbs
intransitive verb use.to hand out leaflets
transitive verb use.to hand out leaflets to or in (leafleted the morning commuters; leaflet a neighborhood)

lop, lopped, lopping, lops.transitive verbs
to cut off a part from; trim (lopped her long curls); to cut off from a tree or shrub (lopped dead branches); to eliminate or excise as superfluous (lopped him from the payroll)
lop, lopped, lopping, lops.intransitive and transitive verbs
to hang or let hang loosely; droop

levy, levied, levying, levies.verbs
transitive verb use.to impose or collect a tax, for example
intransitive verb use.to confiscate property
the act or process of levying money, property

freedom from unjust or undue governmental control; the right and power to be (a human being) and act in ways in harmony with underlying principles causing no harm in any manner:.Romans 13:10; to believe or express oneself as a free mind in formation and maturation, which is a continually growing and changing human being; the condition of being physically and legally free from confinement, servitude or forced labor; freedom; the condition of being free from restriction or control; a right and power to engage in actions without control or interference as long as they do no harm; free

liberate, liberated, liberating, liberates.transitive verbs
to set free, as from oppression
the act of liberating or the state of being liberated; the acts of achieving and maintaining.freedom by ensuring the majority will of men and women in a nation is followed by those elected by them to govern

lax, laxer, laxest.adjectives
lacking in rigor, strictness or firmness; negligent; not taut, firm, or compact; slack; loose
laxation, laxness.nouns
the state or quality of being lax

loll, lolled, lolling, lolls.verbs
intransitive verb use.to move, stand or recline in an indolent or relaxed.manner; to hang or droop.laxly.(a pennant lolling from the mast on a ship at sea)
transitive verb use.to permit to hang or droop laxly (lolled his head on the armrest)
an act or attitude of lolling

lollygag, lollygagged, lollygagging, lollygags.intransitive verbs
to waste time by puttering aimlessly; dawdle

lounge, lounged, lounging, lounges.verbs
intransitive verb use.to move or act in a lazy, relaxed way; loll.(lounging on the sofa; lounged around in pajamas); to pass time idly (lounged in a warm climate for awile)
transitive verb use.to pass time in a lazy, relaxed or idle way (lounged the day away)
a public waiting room, as in a hotel or an air terminal, often having smoking or lavatory facilities; an establishment or a room in an establishment, as in a hotel or restaurant, where cocktails are served; a living room; a lobby; a long couch, especially one having no back and a headrest at one end

an unverified story handed down from earlier times, especially one popularly.believed to be historical, like the flood; a collection of such stories; an inscription or a title on an object, such as a coin; an explanatory.table or list of the symbols appearing on a map or chart
of, constituting, based on or of the nature of a legend; celebrated in legend; extremely well known; famous or renowned (Neil Young and Gordon Lightfoot are both legendary for their music; the legend of the finger writing on the wall)

lambaste, lambasted, lambasting, lambastes.transitive verbs
to scold sharply; berate; to give a thrashing to; beat

of.or.relating.to the Roman Catholic Church, ancient Rome, the beginning of Latin people or its culture from around 4 B.C.E.; of or relating to Latium, an ancient country of west-central Italy, its people or its culture; of or relating to the languages that developed from Latin, such as Italian, French, Spanish and Portuguese or to the peoples that speak them; of or relating to the peoples, countries or cultures of Latin America; Latom was originally spoken by small groups of people living along the lower Tiber River and spread with the increase of Roman political power, first throughout Italy and then throughout most of western and southern Europe and the central and western Mediterranean coastal regions of Africa. Accounts of the Latin period have come down overlaid with such a mass of myth and legend that few can be verified...leaders would call the common people to war along with their armies and leaders would tell people they, the leaders, were instituted by divine.fiat, implying.populace.subordination...they also used proscription as a means of people control ...comprised with information fromMicrosoft® Encarta® Encyclopedia 99. © 1993-1998 Microsoft Corporation. All rights reserved. And from information from Encyclopedia Britannica.
the Indo-European language of the ancient Latins and Romans; Latin, the most important member of the Italic branch of Indo-European, is divided into several historical periods and social dialects and was the cultural language of western Europe until the end of the 17th century; a member of a Latin people, especially a native or inhabitant of Latin America; a native or resident of ancient Latium; the limiting language of Latin restricted progress, as since the 17th century the world has exploded technologically and in informational ways; the Latin language and literature was especially extant from the end of the third century B.C.E. to the end of the second century A.D.
a Latin American; a person of Hispanic, especially Latin-American, descent
Late Latin.noun
the Latin language as used from the third to the seventh century A.D.

Medieval Latin.noun
the Latin language as used from about 700 to about 1500 A.D.

New Latin.and.Modern Latin.noun
Latin since 1500 A.D., used especially in scientific terminology

Vulgar Latin.noun
the common speech of the ancient Romans, which is distinguished from standard literary Latin and is the ancestor of the Romance languages

insanity; great or wild foolishness; a wildly foolish act

suffering from lunacy; insane; wildly or giddily foolish (a lunatic decision); characterized by lunacy or eccentricity

confined or restricted within certain limits (has only limited experience); not attaining the highest goals or achievement (a limited approach to a problem makes one think they didn't want to really solve it); having only mediocre.talent or range of ability (a popular but limited actor; a limited monarchy)
a limited train or bus
the point, edge or line beyond which something cannot or may not proceed; the boundary surrounding a specific area; bounds (within the city limits); a confining or restricting object, agent or influence; the greatest or least amount, number or extent allowed or possible (a withdrawal limit of $200; no minimum age limit); one that approaches or exceeds certain limits, as of credibility, forbearance or acceptability (his clothes show there is a limit to his responsibleness)
limit, limited, limiting, limits.transitive verbs
to confine or restrict within a boundary or bounds
acting as a limit
the.act.of limiting or the state of being limited; a restriction; character.qualities that hold one back from becoming a better self; a shortcoming or defect
Law:.a specified.period.during.which, by statute, an action may be brought

having no limit or limits; unrestricted (the limitless reaches of outer space)

lovely, lovelier, loveliest.adjectives
full of love; loving; inspiring love or affection; having.beauty that appeals to the emotions.as well as to the eye; beautiful; enjoyable; delightful
a beautiful woman; a lovely object (the flowers she received looked just lovely)

love is many things, just not all at once; the Greeks have three words for love; love is.basically a deep, tender, ineffable feeling of affection and solicitude toward a person one cares about, such as that arising from kinship, recognition of attractive.qualities or a sense of underlying.oneness; a feeling of desire and attraction toward a person with whom one is disposed to pair with another; the emotion of sex and romance; sexual.passion; sexual intercourse; a love affair; an emotional.attachment, as for a pet or treasured object; if you love someone or something you have an affinity for it; an individual who is the object of deep or intense affection or attraction; beloved, often used as a term of endearment; an expression.of one's affection (send him my love); an object of such enthusiasm (her children and the outdoors are her greatest loves since her man passed on); a strong predilection or enthusiasm (a love of words)
love, loved, loving, loves.transitive verbs
to have a deep, tender, ineffable feeling of affection and solicitude toward a person (we love our parents, sisters, brothers, relatives, pets and friends); to have a feeling of intense desire and attraction toward a person; to have an emotional attachment to (loves his house); to embrace or caress; to like or desire enthusiastically (loves swimming); to thrive on; need (the cactus loves hot, dry air)
intransitive verb use.to experience deep affection or intense desire for another
feeling love; affectionate; indicative of or exhibiting love
with fondness; with love (she spoke to her children fondly)
having characteristics that attract love or affection
for love.idiom
out of compassion; with no thought for a reward (she volunteers at the hospital for love)
for love or money.or.for love nor money.idiom
under any circumstances; usually used in negative sentences, negative that is, in something one would not do, but yet, positive in effect (I would not do that for love nor money)
for the love of.idiom
for the sake of; in consideration for (did it all for the love of children and seniors)
no love lost.idiom
no affection; animosity (there's no love lost between them)

so deeply affected by love as to be unable to act normally; exhibiting a lover's yearning
lovesickness.noun.(normally used without being pluralized)