【完全版】GRE英単語例文集⑩｜901. hatred～1000. impute
本サイトはGRE General Test 攻略のための必須英単語 2163に掲載されている英単語の例文集⑩（901. hatred～1000. impute）です。
GRE General Test攻略のための必須英単語2163｜901. hatred～1000. impute
901. hatred [noun]
an extremely strong feeling of dislike:
He looked at me with hatred.
902. havoc [noun]
confusion and lack of order that result in damage or trouble:
The volcano inflicted havoc upon the tiny village.
903. heavyweight [noun]
someone who has a lot of power in a particular business or activity:
Her extraordinary intelligence and speaking ability made her a political heavyweight.
904. hectic [adjective]
full of activity, or very busy and fast:
Since I have a lot to do this week, my schedule is going to be very hectic.
905. hector [verb]
to intimidate or harass by bluster or personal pressure:
I am sure that we should seek to persuade, not just hector and lecture.
906. hedonist [noun]
a person who is devoted to the pursuit of pleasure:
Although people call him a hedonist, he is really the type of person who cares about pleasing others.
907. heed [verb]
to pay attention to something, especially advice or a warning:
The shopping complex has been criticized for failing to heed warnings about lack of safety routines.
908. hegemony [noun]
the position of being the strongest and most powerful and therefore able to control others:
The president of the company has hegemony over his employees.
909. heliocentric [adjective]
referred to or measured from the sun's center or appearing as if seen from it:
According to heliocentric theory, the sun is the center of everything in the universe.
910. helmsman [noun]
a person who directs a ship or boat, using a handle or wheel:
The helmsman warned them that they were approaching another shore.
911. hemorrhage [verb]
to lose large amounts of something such as money over a period of time and be unable to stop this happening:
The car accident caused him to hemorrhage internally.
912. herald [verb]
to announce or signal that something is approaching:
The trade agreement heralded a new era of economic development.
913. herbivore [noun]
an animal that eats only plants:
As an herbivore, the giraffe has teeth that are broad and capable of chewing tough plants.
914. heretical [adjective]
opposite to or against the official or popular opinion, or showing no respect for the official opinion:
Such a heretical view would have been unthinkable a couple of years ago.
915. heretofore [adverb]
before this point in time:
The investment has produced amazing profits that were heretofore unimaginable.
916. hermetic [adjective]
so tightly closed that no air can leave or enter:
A hermetic seal is used on this glass bottle.
917. heterodox [adjective]
different to and opposing generally accepted beliefs or standards:
The church will excommunicate anyone who preaches heterodox beliefs.
918. heuristic [adjective]
allowing students to learn by discovering things themselves and learning from their own experiences rather than by telling them things:
The purpose of the heuristic class is to teach people through personal trials.
919. hew [verb]
to cut a large piece out of rock, stone, or another hard material in a rough way:
Since my mother cannot hew wood for her fireplace, I visit her once a week to fill her woodbin.
920. hibernate [verb]
to spend the winter sleeping:
The bear continued to hibernate all winter long snoozing deep inside the cave.
921. hidebound [adjective]
having fixed opinions and ways of doing things and not willing to change or be influenced, especially by new or modern ideas:
The hidebound politician refused to change his position on the bill.
922. hieroglyphics [noun]
writing that uses hieroglyphs:
The writings of the ancient Egyptians were almost entirely hieroglyphic, based on pictures and drawings.
923. high-handed [adjective]
using power or authority more forcefully than is needed, without thinking about the feelings or wishes of other people:
The high-handed king ruled with an iron fist, never allowing his citizens to have any freedom.
924. hilarious [adjective]
extremely amusing and causing a lot of laughter:
Even though her brothers think it’s hilarious, she doesn’t like watching the funny home video show.
925. hinder [verb]
to limit the ability of someone to do something, or to limit the development of something:
If you do not rest enough, you will actually hinder your workout progress.
926. hinterland [noun]
a region in the middle part of a country, especially a large country, that is far from cities or the coast:
As the sun set, animals moved away from the coast and into the distant hinterland.
927. hirsute [adjective]
having a lot of hair, especially on the face or body:
The hirsute teenager was warned that he would be expelled from school if he did not take a haircut and pay attention to his grooming.
928. histrionic [adjective]
showing a lot of emotion in order to persuade others or attract attention:
The widow’s histrionic screaming made the detectives suspicious.
929. hoard [verb]
to collect large amounts of something and keep it for yourself, often in a secret place:
He loves to hoard earnings because he is a penny-pincher.
930. hoary [adjective]
very old and familiar and therefore not interesting or funny:
The hoary house was built in the eighteenth century and is now part of a museum.
931. hobble [verb]
to walk in an awkward way, usually because the feet or legs are injured:
After falling and hurting her ankle badly, the volleyball player had to hobble over to a bench.
932. hodgepodge [noun]
a confused mixture of different things:
When I opened the junk drawer in the kitchen, there was a hodgepodge of tools, utensils, medicines and food in there.
933. homage [noun]
an expression of great respect and honor:
As a sign of homage for the late president, government flags will be flown half-mast today.
934. homeostasis [noun]
the ability or tendency of a living organism, cell, or group to keep the conditions inside it the same despite any changes in the conditions around it, or this state of internal balance:
Homeostasis keeps the body’s temperature regulated at an average temperature of 98.6 degrees.
935. homily [noun]
a piece of spoken or written advice about how someone should behave:
For the past ten years, our priest has read the same homily on Easter Sunday.
936. homogenous [adjective]
consisting of parts or people that are similar to each other or are of the same type:
The population of the village has remained remarkably homogenous.
937. honorary [adjective]
given as a reward, without qualifying in a standard way:
She received an honorary doctorate from Oxford University in recognition of her work for the poverty.
938. hoodwink [verb]
to deceive or trick someone:
After the hurricane, many dishonest individuals tried to hoodwink generous people into donating to fake charities.
939. hortatory [adjective]
trying to strongly encourage or persuade someone to do something:
Since the president’s speech about the economy wasn’t very hortatory, people had little reason to be hopeful about their finances.
940. hotly [adverb]
closely and with determination:
The bank hotly denies any wrongdoings.
941. hubris [noun]
an extreme and unreasonable feeling of pride and confidence in yourself:
Hubris brought him down in the end.
942. humble [adjective]
not proud or not believing that you are important:
After twenty years as a humble worker, he finally got the opportunity to lead the division.
943. humdrum [adjective]
lacking excitement and interest:
An exciting vacation would give me time away from my humdrum job.
944. humility [noun]
the feeling or attitude that you have no special importance that makes you better than other:
During her speech, Jennifer showed her humility by acknowledging her film crew as the team who deserved the trophy.
945. husband [verb]
to use something carefully so that you do not use all of it:
She husbanded their financial resources through difficult times.
946. hyperbole [noun]
a way of speaking or writing that makes someone or something sound bigger, better, more, etc. than they are:
During the hurricane, it seemed as though the hyperbole, "raining cats and dogs," was almost accurate.
947. hypocrisy [noun]
pretending to be what you are not, or pretending to believe something that you do not:
Students protested that the rule about a ban on cell phones in school was just a bunch of hypocrisy because teachers were always using their cell phones.
948. hypocrite [noun]
someone who says they have particular moral beliefs but behaves in way that shows these are not sincere:
He is a hypocrite and never exerts himself to help anyone.
949. hypotenuse [noun]
the longest side of any triangle that has one angle of 90 degrees:
Using the Pythagorean Theorem, the mathematician was able to find the triangle’s hypotenuse as well as its shorter sides.
950. hysteria [noun]
extreme fear, excitement, anger, etc. that cannot be controlled:
The hostages were in a state of hysteria when they were rescued by the police.
951. iconoclast [noun]
a person who strongly opposes generally accepted beliefs and traditions:
The successful entrepreneur is an iconoclast who is not afraid to introduce something new to the market.
952. ideological [adjective]
based on or relating to a particular set of ideas or beliefs:
Due to the criminal’s ideological perspective that he is always right, the criminal would hurt people if they disagreed with him.
953. idiosyncratic [adjective]
having strange or unusual habits, ways of behaving, or features:
The strange bird let out a high-pitched sound that is idiosyncratic to its species.
954. idolatry [noun]
very great admiration or respect for someone, often too great:
Whenever the dictator ventured out in public, he insisted upon idolatry from his people.
955. idyll [noun]
a very happy, peaceful, and simple situation or period of time, especially in the countryside, or a piece of music, literature, etc. that describes this:
Every year thousands of people flee the big cities in search of the rural idyll.
956. igneous [adjective]
describes rocks made from magma that has cooled and become solid:
After the volcano erupted and lava covered the ground, many igneous rocks were created.
957. ignoble [adjective]
morally bad and making you feel ashamed:
During his speech, the district attorney promised to rid the city of ignoble police officers guilty of abusing their power.
958. ignominious [adjective]
embarrassing because of being a complete failure:
The basketball player’s downfall was caused by his ignominious steroid use.
959. ignorant [adjective]
not having enough knowledge, understanding, or information about something:
Rich Americans are often ignorant to the reality of the lives of those living in poverty in the U.S.
960. illiberal [adjective]
limiting freedom of expression, thought, behavior, etc.:
His views are markedly illiberal.
961. illicit [adjective]
illegal or disapproved of by society:
I dumped my boyfriend because of his illicit drug habit.
962. imbroglio [noun]
an unwanted, difficult, and confusing situation, full of trouble and problems:
In the senior dormitory, the resident assistant is currently dealing with an imbroglio between two students who both claim the other is stealing her shoes.
963. imbue [verb]
to fill something or someone with a quality or feeling:
He managed to imbue his employees with team spirit.
964. immanent [adjective]
present as a natural and permanent part of something:
Hope seems immanent in human nature.
965. immaterial [adjective]
not important, or not relating to the subject you are thinking about:
The judge told the jury to disregard the testimony because it was immaterial to the trial.
966. immature [adjective]
not yet completely grown or developed:
A human is immature for many years, having to go through nearly two decades of development before becoming an adult.
967. imminent [adjective]
coming or likely to happen very soon:
When the Secret Service arrived, everyone knew the president’s arrival was imminent.
968. immolate [verb]
to offer in sacrifice:
Millions of people were immolated in World War I.
969. immunodeficiency [noun]
a condition in which a body is unable to produce enough antibodies to fight bacteria and viruses, often resulting in infection and disease:
The association of this infection with immunodeficiency and its pathogenicity for patients need to be investigated further.
970. immutable [adjective]
not changing, or unable to be changed:
There are no laws that are immutable because we can vote for change in our country.
971. impair [verb]
to spoil something or make it weaker so that it is less effective:
Emotions can sometimes impair your ability to reason properly.
972. impasse [noun]
a situation in which progress is impossible, especially because the people involved cannot agree:
Yesterday, the two parties did not make any progress on the contract terms because they had reached an impasse.
973. impassive [adjective]
not showing or feeling any emotion:
Even though it was very exciting, Jon delivered the news in an impassive voice in the hope that everyone would stay calm.
974. impeccable [adjective]
perfect, with no problems or bad parts:
Your impeccable work ethic and great attention to detail are reasons enough for promoting you.
975. impecunious [adjective]
having very little money:
I first knew him as an impecunious student living in a tiny apartment.
976. impede [verb]
to make it more difficult for something to happen or more difficult for someone to do something:
If you do not eat while you are sick, the lack of nutrients will impede your recovery.
977. impediment [noun]
something that makes progress or movement difficult or impossible:
My broken wrist is the impediment preventing me from finishing my new novel.
978. imperative [adjective]
extremely important or urgent:
If you’re serious about getting healthy, it’s imperative that you follow a healthy lifestyle, make the right food choices, and exercise regularly.
979. imperious [adjective]
unpleasantly proud and expecting to be obeyed:
In an imperious tone, the police officer ordered the driver to step out of the car.
980. impermeable [adjective]
not allowing liquid or gas to go through:
Impermeable glass was used in the picture frame to keep moisture from the photo.
981. impertinent [adjective]
rude and not showing respect, especially towards someone older or in a higher position than you:
Because the young man would only give an impertinent answer to his questions, the attorney decided not to take him on as a client.
982. imperturbable [adjective]
staying calm and controlled despite problems or difficulties:
The imperturbable actress carried on with her performance even when her costar forgot his lines.
983. impervious [adjective]
not allowing liquid to go through, or not able to be influenced, hurt, or damaged:
Rubber boots are impervious to water.
984. impetuous [adjective]
acting or done suddenly without much thought:
We made an impetuous decision to go swimming in the lake in December.
985. impetus [noun]
a force that encourages a particular action or makes it more energetic or effective:
Because the new president was once a military commander, he has a great deal of experience being an impetus for change.
986. impinge [verb]
to have an effect on something, often by limiting it in some way:
Hopefully the bad weather will move in a different direction and not impinge upon our plans for an outdoor reception.
987. impious [adjective]
showing no respect, especially for God or religion:
His lack of protocol in the church caused him to gain a reputation for being impious.
988. implacable [adjective]
unable to be changed, satisfied, or stopped:
The government faces implacable opposition on the issue of chemical waste.
989. implausible [adjective]
difficult to believe, or unlikely:
The drug manufacturer was fined for making implausible claims about its weight loss products.
990. implicit [adjective]
suggested but not communicated directly:
Although you never stated I could use your car, your permission was implicit when you handed me your car keys.
991. implode [verb]
to fail suddenly and completely and be unable to operate:
When contracts for the new bridge were being negotiated, the American steel industry imploded.
992. importunate [adjective]
repeatedly asking for something, in a forceful and annoying way:
As soon as you become rich, you can expect to come into contact with many importunate people who will do nothing but demand things of you.
993. impotent [adjective]
lacking the power or ability to change or improve a situation:
They were virtually impotent against the power of the large companies.
994. impoverish [verb]
to make something weaker or worse in quality:
The new law is likely to further impoverish single parents.
995. imprecation [noun]
The witch muttered an imprecation at the man who mistreated her.
996. impregnable [adjective]
powerful and impossible to beat:
Despite our squad's best efforts, we could not win the game against the impregnable team.
997. impromptu [adjective]
done or said without earlier planning or preparation:
I’m not sure how many people will be able to attend the impromptu party.
998. impugn [verb]
to cause people to doubt someone's character, qualities, or reputation by criticizing them:
The mayor leaked the political scandal to the media to impugn his opponent’s character.
999. impunity [noun]
freedom from punishment or from the unpleasant results of something that has been done:
Despite the heinous nature of the crimes they committed, the old men received impunity from the court because of their ages.
1000. impute [verb]
to lay the responsibility or blame for something often falsely or unjustly:
When my daughter received a failing grade in her math class, she attempted to impute her instructor’s teaching skills.