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【完全版】GRE英単語例文集⑲|GRE General Test攻略のための必須英単語2163

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【完全版】GRE英単語例文集⑲|1801. sentry~1900. stupefy

 

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⑲(1801. sentry~1900. stupefy)です。

 

英単語を覚える際にご利用頂ければと思います。

また英単語の暗記を助ける音声教材をYouTubeで提供しております。

 

よろしければご利用ください。

 

youtu.be

 

GRE General Test攻略のための必須英単語2163|1801. sentry~1900. stupefy

 

1801. sentry [noun]

衛兵、見張り番

a soldier who guards a place, usually by standing at its entrance:

The squad were on sentry duty last night.

 

1802. seraphic [adjective]

天使のような、清らかな

beautiful in a way that suggests that someone is morally good and pure:

When the children put on their angel costumes, they looked seraphic.

 

1803. serendipity [noun]

偶然発見する才能、掘り出し上手

the fact of finding interesting or valuable things by chance:

There is a real element of serendipity in archaeology.

 

1804. serenity [noun]

平静、落ち着き

the quality of being peaceful and calm:

Many individuals find that yoga is a great way to experience serenity.

 

1805. servile [adjective]

従順な、奴隷的な

too eager to serve and please someone else in a way that shows you do not have much respect for yourself:

Some individuals are so servile that other people take advantage of their submissiveness.

 

1806. shady [adjective]

日陰の、疑わしい

sheltered from direct light from the sun:

He was involved in shady deals in the past.

 

1807. shard [noun]

破片、かけら

a piece of a broken glass, cup, container, or similar object:

Shards of glass have been cemented into the top of the wall to stop people climbing over.

 

1808. sheath [noun]

外装、覆い

a close-fitting covering to protect something:

A thin sheath covered the scalpel and other sharp instruments while not in use.

 

1809. shirk [verb]

回避する、逃れる

to avoid work, duties, or responsibilities, especially if they are difficult or unpleasant:

A lazy manager often attempts to shirk his responsibilities by passing his tasks on to his workers.

 

1810. shore [verb]

支える、強化する

to give support to:

He called for action to shore up the ailing university.

 

英語のアウトプットを学ぶならここ:

オンライン英会話とは違う英語学習サービス HiNative Trek

 

1811. shrewd [adjective]

賢い、鋭い

able to judge a situation accurately and turn it to your own advantage:

He is a very shrewd businessman.

 

1812. sidereal [adjective]

星の、星座の

of or calculated by the stars:

The scientist’s calculations were based on sidereal time, which was related to the earth’s rotation around fixed planets.

 

1813. sidestep [verb]

回避する、避ける

to avoid talking about a subject, especially by starting to talk about something else:

The speaker sidestepped the question by saying that it would take him too long to answer it.

 

1814. simian [adjective]

サルの、類人猿の

of or like a monkey:

The actor mimicked simian movements for his role in Planet of the Apes.

 

1815. simile [noun]

直喩、明喩

an expression including the words "like" or "as" to compare one thing with another:

The simile, tough as nails, best applies to a person who is not easily frightened and has a strong, determined mindset.

 

1816. simpatico [adjective]

気の合う、親しみが持てる

having shared qualities, interests, etc.:

Finding a simpatico partner in life has become easier for many single people since there are so many dating sites to find people with similarities.

 

1817. simulacrum [noun]

面影、似姿

something that looks like or represents something else:

Crowds marched through the streets carrying burning simulacrums of the president.

 

1818. sincere [adjective]

誠実な、偽りのない

honest:

The judge agreed to lighten his sentence as he made a sincere effort to improve his behavior.

 

1819. sinecure [noun]

閑職、実務のない職

a position which involves little work, but for which the person is paid:

Even though we all thought of the job as a sinecure, Jane took her position very seriously and always worked late into the evening.

 

1820. singular [adjective]

珍しい、並外れた

of an unusual quality or standard:

Although it isn’t widely known, the book is regarded as a singular and powerful piece of 19th century writing.

 

オンライン英会話でTOEFL対策をするならここ:

圧倒的な低価格と世界117ヵ国以上の講師からなるDMM英会話

 

 

1821. sinister [adjective]

不吉な、悪意の

making you feel that something bad or evil might happen:

She has dark, sinister eyes that make you nervous when she looks at you.

 

1822. sinuous [adjective]

曲がりくねった、遠回しの

moving in a twisting, curving, or indirect way, or having many curves:

According to the treasure map, the cave is located at the end of the sinuous path that winds up the mountain.

 

1823. skeletal [adjective]

骨格の、骸骨の

used to describe something that exists in its most basic form:

The newspaper report gave only a skeletal account of the debate.

 

1824. skeptic [noun]

懐疑論者、疑い深い人

a person who doubts the truth or value of an idea or belief:

The scientist was a religious skeptic and had trouble believing God exists.

 

1825. skittish [adjective]

内気な、気まぐれな

nervous or easily frightened:

My horse is very skittish, so I have to keep him away from traffic.

 

1826. skulk [verb]

こそこそする、忍び歩く

to hide or move around as if trying not to be seen, usually with bad intentions:

When the criminal surveyed the jewelry store, he tried to skulk around the neighborhood without being noticed.

 

1827. slack [adjective]

ゆるい、元気のない+

not busy or happening in a positive way:

Discipline in Mr. Brown's class has become very slack recently.

 

1828. slake [verb]

満足させる、消す

to satisfy a feeling of being thirsty or of wanting something:

This electrolyte water should help slake the runners’ thirst during the marathon.

 

1829. slanderous [adjective]

中傷的な、名誉を毀損する

false, and damaging to someone's reputation:

He makes slanderous statement about the president on television.

 

1830. sloth [noun]

怠惰、無精

unwillingness to work or make any effort:

The report criticizes the government's sloth in tackling environmental problems.

 

英会話力と英文ライティング力をつけるeラーニングならここ:

カナンアカデミー英語eラーニング講座

 

 

1831. slouch [verb]

前かがみに立つ、うつむく

to stand, sit, or walk with the shoulders hanging forward and the head bent slightly over so that you look tired and bored:

A couple of boys were slouched over the table reading magazines.

 

1832. smite [verb]

打ちのめす、(病気などに)圧倒される

to hit someone forcefully or to have a sudden powerful or damaging effect on someone:

He tried to smite his political rival by hitting her with negative ads and publicity.

 

1833. snub [verb]

鼻であしらう、無視する

to insult someone by not giving them any attention or treating them as if they are not important:

They are likely to snub people who aren’t just like them.

 

1834. sober [adjective]

まじめな、節度のある

serious and calm:

The woman’s expression was sober and sensible because she was generally a calm person.

 

1835. sobriety [noun]

禁酒、平静

the state of being sober:

Sobriety tests showed that the driver was inebriated and not able to operate a vehicle.

 

1836. sobriquet [noun]

ニックネーム、仮名

a name given to someone or something that is not their or its real or official name:

The boxer’s sobriquet was “The Greatest.”

 

1837. sodden [adjective]

びしょ濡れの、水に浸した

extremely wet:

My shoes were sodden after I walked a mile in the rain.

 

1838. soggy [adjective]

水浸しの、ふやけた

unpleasantly wet and soft:

The toddler spilled juice on her bread and refused to eat it because it was soggy.

 

1839. solace [noun]

慰め、安堵

help and comfort when you are feeling sad or worried:

Music was a great solace to me.

 

1840. solecism [noun]

文法違反、語法違反

a grammatical mistake:

She commits a lot of solecisms.

 

予約不要で自由に英会話レッスンを受けるならここ:

思い立った瞬間に英会話レッスンが可能【ネイティブキャンプ】

 

 

1841. solemnity [noun]

厳粛、儀式

the quality of being serious:

The solemnity of the event dictates that guests wear formal clothing.

 

1842. solicitous [adjective]

心配する、気遣う

showing care and helpful attention to someone:

She becomes angry at her overly solicitous mother.

 

1843. solidarity [noun]

団結、結束

agreement between and support for the members of a group:

The situation raises important questions about solidarity among member states.

 

1844. soliloquy [noun]

独り言、独白

a speech in a play that the character speaks to himself or herself or to the people watching rather than to the other characters:

The actress’s soliloquy let the audience hear the character’s inner thoughts.

 

1845. solitary [adjective]

ひとりの、孤独な

being the only one, or not being with other similar things, often by choice:

He enjoys solitary walks in the wilderness.

 

1846. solvent [adjective]

支払い能力のある、溶かす

having enough money to pay all the money that is owed to other people:

Because the restaurant is not solvent, it will be closing in two weeks.

 

1847. somatic [adjective]

身体の、肉体の

relating to the body as opposed to the mind:

It is difficult to link generic somatic symptoms, like an irregular heartbeat, to specific illness.

 

1848. somber [adjective]

陰気な、薄暗い

serious, sad, and without humor or entertainment:

Sometimes the news is so somber that I turn off the television.

 

1849. sophistry [noun]

こじつけ、へりくつ

the clever use of arguments that seem true but are really false, in order to deceive people:

Surprisingly, many debates are won by individuals who make use of sophistry to convince others they know something they do not.

 

1850. soporific [adjective]

催眠性の、眠い

causing sleep or making a person want to sleep:

The professor’s boring speech was soporific and had everyone in the audience yawning.

 

TOEFLの4技能を伸ばすならここ:

無料体験レッスン実施中! 目標のTOEFLスコアを取得

 

 

1851. sordid [adjective]

卑しい、みすぼらしい

dirty and unpleasant:

If people learn of the politician’s sordid past, they will not vote for him.

 

1852. sovereign [noun]

主権者、君主

a king or queen:

King George was the sovereign of England.

 

1853. sparse [adjective]

希薄な、薄い、点在した

small in numbers or amount, often spread over a large area:

The information available on the subject is sparse.

 

1854. spartan [adjective]

質素な、簡素な

simple and severe with no comfort:

The monks have chosen to live a spartan life devoid of all luxuries.

 

1855. specious [adjective]

見かけだけの、もっともらしい

seeming to be right or true, but really wrong or false:

His whole argument is specious.

 

1856. specter [noun]

恐ろしいもの、幽霊

something that causes fear or worry:

The specter of inflation concerns many voters.

 

1857. spectroscope [noun]

分光器

a piece of equipment that separates light into its colors:

The spectroscope was used to analyze the light of the planetary nebula.

 

1858. spectrum [noun]

範囲、領域

a range of objects, ideas, or opinions:

The survey provided the company with a wide spectrum of feedback on its products.

 

1859. speculative [adjective]

思索的な、投機的な

based on a guess and not on information:

After conducting the experiment, the researcher realized his speculative assumption was indeed a fact.

 

1860. spendthrift [noun]

金遣いの荒い、浪費癖のある

spending a lot of money in a way that wastes it:

Because the lottery winner was a spendthrift, he spent his winnings in less than a year.

 

毎日英語を話す練習をするならここ:

毎日話せる「レアジョブ英会話」

 

オンライン英会話「レアジョブ」

 

1861. sphere [noun]

範囲、領域

a subject or area of knowledge, work, etc.:

Although she was not in his sphere of command, she still respected him as a leader.

 

1862. sporadic [adjective]

時々起こる、散在的な

happening sometimes:

After the tornado, there were sporadic power outages in our town.

 

1863. spur [verb]

鼓舞する、刺激する

to encourage an activity or development or make it happen faster:

The chance to win a scholarship should spur my daughter into studying hard for the college admissions test.

 

1864. spurious [adjective]

偽の、いいかげんな

based on false reasoning or information that is not true, and therefore not to be trusted:

After receiving a low appraisal on my diamond ring, I realized the suspicious-looking jeweler had sold me a spurious jewel.

 

1865. squalid [adjective]

むさくるしい、卑劣な

extremely dirty and unpleasant, often because of lack of money:

Many prisons are overcrowded and squalid places even today.

 

1866. squalor [noun]

不潔、下劣

the condition of being extremely dirty and unpleasant, often because of lack of money:

These people are forced to live in squalor.

 

1867. squarely [adverb]

公平に、正直に

directly and with no doubt:

We have to face these issues squarely and honestly.

 

1868. squelch [verb]

押しつぶす、濡れた靴で音をたてながら歩く

to quickly end something that is causing you problems:

The senator thoroughly squelched the journalist who tried to interrupt him during his speech.

 

1869. staccato [adjective]

断音的な、断続的な

used to describe musical notes that are short and separate when played, or this way of playing music:

The song needs to be played in a staccato manner and not as a continuous melody.

 

1870. stalemate [verb]

行き詰まらせる、手詰まりにさせる

to bring to a standstill:

Airport managers feared that a flood of private vehicles with few places to park could stalemate the loop road.

 

大手の英会話教室に通うならここ:

35年の実績、安心の月謝制。英会話スクール・教室なら、シェーン英会話。

 

シェーン英会話 無料体験レッスン申込み

 

1871. stanch [verb]

止血する、ふさぐ

to stop something happening, or to stop liquid, especially blood, from flowing out:

A tourniquet is designed to stanch bleeding from wounded limbs by cutting off the flow of blood from the heart to that limb.

 

1872. stanchion [noun]

柱、支柱

a fixed vertical bar or pole used as a support for something:

If this stanchion is removed, the stairs will collapse.

 

1873. staple [noun]

主要産物、必需品

a main product or part of something:

Phosphate has been a staple of this area for many years.

 

1874. stark [adjective]

飾りのない、荒涼とした

empty, simple, or obvious, especially without decoration or anything that is not necessary:

The house’s living room was stark and held only one couch.

 

1875. stasis [noun]

均衡、静止

a state that does not change:

The settlement meeting reached a stasis when both sides stopped talking to each other.

 

1876. staunch [adjective]

忠実な、頑固な

always loyal in supporting a person, organization, or set of beliefs or opinions:

He gained a reputation as being a staunch defender of civil rights.

 

1877. steadfast [adjective]

忠実な、不変の

staying the same for a long time and not changing quickly or unexpectedly:

The group remained steadfast in its support for the new system, even when it was criticized in the newspapers.

 

1878. stentorian [adjective]

大声の、非常に大きい

using a very loud voice, or very loud:

The stentorian music was so loud that it made my head hurt.

 

1879. stern [adjective]

厳格な、厳しい

severe, or showing disapproval:

Journalists received a stern warning not to go anywhere near the battleship.

 

1880. steward [noun]

執事、世話人

a person whose job it is to organize a particular event, or to provide services to particular people, or to take care of a particular place:

If you need help at any time during the conference, one of the stewards will be pleased to help you.

 

GRE対策の参考書をお探しならここ:

www.usaryuugakuandtravel.com

 

1881. stigmatize [verb]

非難する、汚名を着せる

to treat someone or something unfairly by disapproving of him, her, or it:

People should not be stigmatized on the basis of race.

 

1882. stint [verb]

切り詰める、倹約する

to provide, take, or use only a small amount of something:

She doesn’t stint when it comes to buying new clothes.

 

1883. stipulate [verb]

規定する、明記する

to state exactly what must be done:

The software company’s policies stipulate employees must take two fifteen-minute breaks a day.

 

1884. stir [verb]

奮起させる、かき立てる

to wake up or begin to move or take action:

The speech stirred the crowd to take action.

 

1885. stolid [adjective]

鈍感な、無感動な

calm and not showing emotion or excitement:

He was a stolid man who did not even show his emotions at the funeral.

 

1886. stopgap [noun]

穴埋め、一時しのぎ

something intended for temporary use until something better or more suitable can be found:

Hostels are used as a stopgap until the families can find permanent accommodation.

 

1887. stout [adjective]

丈夫な、頑固な

strongly made from thick:

I bought myself a pair of good stout hiking boots.

 

1888. stratagem [noun]

戦略、戦術

a carefully planned way of achieving or dealing with something, often involving a trick:

Her business stratagem allowed her to quickly rise to the top as a great success.

 

1889. stratification [noun]

層状化、階層化

the fact that the different parts of something exist in or have been arranged into separate groups:

The prime minister wants to reduce social stratification and make the country a classless society.

 

1890. stratum [noun]

層、地層

one of the parts or layers into which something is separated:

Earth Scientists study stratum comprised of different types of rock.

 

留学出願エッセイ・志望動機書の編集・添削・アドバイスサービスならここ:

エッセイ編集・添削・翻訳サービス【TopAdmit】

 

 

1891. striate [verb]

線をつける、筋をつける

to mark with striations or striae:

The canyon walls were striated with various colors of stratums.

 

1892. stricture [noun]

制限、酷評

a severe moral or physical limit:

In college, the students must obey the stricture forbidding alcohol on campus.

 

1893. strident [adjective]

耳障りな、かん高い

loud, unpleasant, and rough:

He often hears the strident argument between his neighbors.

 

1894. stringent [adjective]

厳しい、厳格な

having a very severe effect, or being extremely limiting:

Stringent safety regulations were introduced after the accident.

 

1895. strong suit

強み、長所

a particular skill or ability that a person has:

I'm afraid patience isn't exactly my strong suit.

 

1896. strut [noun]

支柱、突っ張り

a support for a structure such as an aircraft wing, roof, or bridge:

This strut braces the beam.

 

1897. studious [adjective]

学問に励む、勉強好きな

liking to study:

The studious girl dreams of being the valedictorian of her class.

 

1898. stultify [verb]

無効にする、無意味にする

to impair, invalidate, or make ineffective:

The regulations stultify the freedom of workers.

 

1899. stumble [verb]

つまずく、まごつく

to step awkwardly while walking or running and fall or begin to fall:

The runner started to stumble as he approached the finish line.

 

1900. stupefy [verb]

麻痺させる、無感覚にさせる

to make someone unable to think clearly, usually because they are extremely tired or have taken drugs:

Casinos offer free alcoholic drinks to stupefy patrons to the point that they are unaware of time and money spent.