Makebate



[meyk-beyt] /ˈmeɪkˌbeɪt/

noun, Archaic.
1.
a person who causes contention or discord.

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  • Make-believe

    [meyk-bi-leev] /ˈmeɪk bɪˌliv/ noun 1. pretense, especially of an innocent or playful kind; feigning; sham: the make-believe of children playing. 2. a pretender; a person who pretends. adjective 3. pretended; feigned; imaginary; made-up; unreal: a make-believe world of fantasy. n. “pretence,” 1811, from make (v.) + believe. As an adjective by 1824.

  • Make book on something

    verb phrase To bet on; offer odds on: This time she really means it, and you can make book on that (1940s+)



  • Make capital out of

    Use profitably, turn to account, as in The challengers made capital out of the President’s signing a bill that increased taxes. This expression, first recorded in 1855, uses capital in the sense of “material wealth used to create more wealth.”

  • Make conversation

    Engage someone in talking purely for its own sake, make small talk, as in She had a real talent for making conversation with strangers. [ c. 1920 ]



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