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1. hungry (vs. thirsty), empty, empty-bellied, famished, ravenous, sharp-set, starved, esurient, peckish, supperless
usage: feeling hunger; feeling a need or desire to eat food; "a world full of hungry people"
2. athirst(predicate), hungry(predicate), thirsty(predicate), desirous (vs. undesirous)
usage: (usually followed by `for'') extremely desirous; "athirst for knowledge"; "hungry for recognition"; "thirsty for informaton"
1. having a desire, craving, or need for food; feeling hunger.
2. indicating, characteristic of, or characterized by hunger: He approached the table with a hungry look.
3. strongly or eagerly desirous.
4. lacking needful or desirable elements; not fertile; poor: hungry land.
5. marked by a scarcity of food: The depression years were hungry times.
6. Informal.aggressively ambitious or competitive, as from a need to overcome poverty or past defeats: a hungry investment firm looking for wealthy clients.
1. a large, solid-hoofed, herbivorous quadruped, Equus caballus, domesticated since prehistoric times, bred in a number of varieties, and used for carrying or pulling loads, for riding, and for racing.
2. a fully mature male animal of this type; stallion.
3. any of several odd-toed ungulates belonging to the family Equidae, including the horse, zebra, donkey, and ass, having a thick, flat coat with a narrow mane along the back of the neck and bearing the weight on only one functioning digit, the third, which is widened into a round or spade-shaped hoof.
4. something on which a person rides, sits, or exercises, as if astride the back of such an animal: rocking horse.
5. Also called trestle. a frame, block, etc., with legs, on which something is mounted or supported.
horse, hoofed, herbivorous mammal now represented by a single extant genus, Equus. The term horse commonly refers only to the domestic Equus caballus and to the wild Przewalski''s horse. Adapted to plains environments, all Equus species, including the ass and the zebra, have lengthened foot bones ending in a single toe covered by a hoof, for fast running; teeth shaped for grinding grass; and intestinal protozoa for digesting cellulose.
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