[ek-suh-bish-uh n] /ˌɛk səˈbɪʃ ən/
an , showing, or presenting to view.
a public display, as of the work of artists or artisans, the products of farms or factories, the skills of performers, or objects of general interest.
an exposition or large fair of extended duration, as a world’s fair.
British. an allowance given to a student in a college, university, or school, usually upon the result of a competitive examination.
Medicine/Medical Obsolete. administration, as of a remedy.
a public display of art, products, skills, activities, etc: a judo exhibition
the act of exhibiting or the state of being exhibited
make an exhibition of oneself, to behave so foolishly in public that one excites notice or ridicule
(Brit) an allowance or scholarship awarded to a student at a university or school
early 14c., from Old French exhibicion, exibicion “show, exhibition, display,” from Late Latin exhibitionem (nominative exhibitio), noun of action from past participle stem of exhibere “to show, display,” literally “to hold out,” from ex- “out” (see ex-) + habere “to hold” (see habit).
see: make an exhibition of oneself
[ek-suh-bish-uh-ner] /ˌɛk səˈbɪʃ ə nər/ noun 1. British. a student who receives an . /ˌɛksɪˈbɪʃənə/ noun 1. (Brit) a student who has been awarded an exhibition
noun 1. an unofficial game played under regular game conditions between professional teams, usually as a part of preseason training or as a fund-raising event.
[ek-suh-bish-uh-niz-uh m] /ˌɛk səˈbɪʃ əˌnɪz əm/ noun 1. a tendency to display one’s abilities or to behave in such a way as to attract attention. 2. Psychiatry. a disorder characterized especially by a compulsion to exhibit the genitals in public. /ˌɛksɪˈbɪʃəˌnɪzəm/ noun 1. a compulsive desire to attract attention to oneself, esp by absurd or […]
[ek-suh-bish-uh-nist] /ˌɛk səˈbɪʃ ə nɪst/ noun 1. a person who behaves in ways intended to attract attention or display his or her powers, personality, etc. 2. Psychiatry. a person afflicted with the compulsions of . n. 1821, “one who takes part in an exhibition;” psychosexual sense is from 1893, in Craddock’s translation of Krafft-Ebing; see […]