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【完全版】GRE英単語例文集⑳|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⑳|1901. stygian~2000. transcendent

 

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⑳(1901. stygian~2000. transcendent)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|1901. stygian~2000. transcendent

 

1901. stygian [adjective]

陰鬱な、地獄のような

extremely and unpleasantly dark:

The stygian cave led to an underground river which frightened the explorers.

 

1902. stymie [verb]

妨害する、邪魔する

to prevent something from happening or someone from achieving a purpose:

In our search for evidence, we were stymied by the absence of any recent documents.

 

1903. sublime [adjective]

高尚な、崇高な

extremely good, beautiful, or enjoyable:

After the sublime meal, we asked to see the chef so that we could give him our compliments.

 

1904. subliminal [adjective]

閾下の、潜在意識の

not recognized or understood by the conscious mind, but still having an influence on it:

In the old days, commercials contained subliminal suggestions that encouraged consumers to purchase certain products.

 

1905. subpoena [noun]

呼び出し、召喚状

a legal document ordering someone to appear in a law court:

As soon as I received the subpoena, I knew I had to testify during the trial.

 

1906. subservient [adjective]

補助的な、追従的な

willing to do what other people want, or considering your wishes as less important than those of other people:

His other interests were subservient to his compelling passion for art.

 

1907. subside [verb]

静まる、陥没する

to become less strong, or to become less violent:

As the pain in my foot subsided, I was able to walk the short distance to the car.

 

1908. subsist [verb]

生存する、存続する

to get enough food or money to stay alive, but no more:

Since the roads were closed during the storm, my family had to subsist on biscuits and canned meats for three days.

 

1909. substantial [adjective]

かなりの、重要な

large in size, value, or importance:

The findings show a substantial difference between the opinions of men and women.

 

1910. substantiate [verb]

実証する、具体化する

to show something to be true, or to support a claim with facts:

If you do not substantiate your scientific theories with facts, the members of the scientific community will disregard all your ideas.

 

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

 

1911. substantive [adjective]

実質的な、独立した

important, serious, or related to real facts:

The documents are the first substantive information obtained by the investigators.

 

1912. subsume [verb]

組み込む、包含する

to include something or someone as part of a larger group:

Many Native Americans were able to survive the takeover of the Europeans by being willing to subsume into white culture.

 

1913. subterfuge [noun]

口実、言い訳

an action taken to hide something from someone:

Subterfuge led by the deceitful media caused everyday people to be confused.

 

1914. subtlety [noun]

微妙、巧妙

a small but important detail:

All the subtleties of the music are conveyed in this new recording.

 

1915. subversive [adjective]

くつがえす、打倒する

trying to destroy or damage something, especially an established political system:

The group published a subversive magazine that contained nothing but negative articles about the current government.

 

1916. subvert [verb]

打倒する、破壊する

to try to destroy or damage something, especially an established political system:

The rebel army is attempting to subvert the government.

 

1917. succinct [adjective]

簡潔な、簡明な

said in a clear and short way:

Everyone was happy when the politician made a succinct speech that did not take all evening

 

1918. succor [noun]

救助、支援

help given to someone, especially someone who is suffering or in need:

The Red Cross is dedicated to providing succor and support to families who have been displaced by natural disasters.

 

1919. suffrage [noun]

選挙権、投票権

the right to vote in an election, especially to vote for representatives in a government:

By allowing employees to leave work early during the elections, the company president is encouraging each employee to use his right of suffrage.

 

1920. sullen [adjective]

むっつりした、不機嫌な

angry and unwilling to smile or be pleasant to people:

The sullen criminal refused to follow the police officer’s instructions.

 

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

 

 

1921. sully [verb]

汚す、傷つける

to spoil something that is pure or someone's perfect reputation:

The accusation of child abuse is sure to sully the teacher’s reputation.

 

1922. sumptuous [adjective]

高価な、ぜいたくな

impressive in a way that seems expensive:

My eyes grew large when I saw the sumptuous wedding feast.

 

1923. sundry [adjective]

様々の、雑多な

several and different types of:

The store at the summer camp facility will carry a number of sundry items just in case you forget something from home.

 

1924. supercilious [adjective]

横柄な、傲慢な

behaving as if you are better than other people, and that their opinions, beliefs, or ideas are not important:

The supercilious man at the picnic refused to sit on the ground like everyone else.

 

1925. superfluous [adjective]

余分な、不必要な

more than is needed or wanted:

Our new mayor plans to eliminate superfluous programs.

 

1926. supersede [verb]

取って代わる、地位を奪う

to replace something, especially something older or more old-fashioned:

The features of the smartphone may supersede those of the personal computer in time.

 

1927. supine [adjective]

あおむけの、怠惰な

flat on your back, looking up:

During back massages, most clients recline face down instead of supine.

 

1928. supplant [verb]

取って代わる、地位を奪う

to replace:

Travel videos do not supplant guidebooks, but they can be useful when planning a trip.

 

1929. suppliant [adjective]

懇願する、嘆願する

humbly imploring:

Although her suppliant gaze at him was wordless, it was a clear communication that she expected him to defend her honor.

 

1930. supplicate [verb]

懇願する、すがる

to ask for something in a humble way:

In his closing argument, the attorney will supplicate for his client’s freedom.

 

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

 

 

1931. supposition [noun]

仮定、推測

an idea that something may be true, although it is not certain:

The prosecutor knew it would take more than supposition to convince the jury of the defendant’s guilt.

 

1932. supreme [adjective]

最高の、至上の

having the highest rank, level, or importance:

The dictator wanted supreme control and power over his country and the entire world.

 

1933. surfeit [noun]

過剰、食べ過ぎ

an amount that is too large, or is more than is needed:

When the store manager accidently ordered a surfeit of pencils and pens, he was unable to sell the extra items and decided to donate them to a local school.

 

1934. surly [adjective]

不機嫌な、不愛想な

often in a bad mood, unfriendly, and not polite:

The surly man was yelling at the waitress because he didn’t get the right order from the restaurant.

 

1935. surmise [verb]

推測する、推量する

to guess something, without having much or any proof:

The police surmise that the robbers have fled the country.

 

1936. surreptitious [adjective]

内密の、こそこそした

done secretly, without anyone seeing or knowing:

The team began a surreptitious search for the suspect.

 

1937. surrogate [noun]

代理人、代用品

a person who acts or speaks in support of someone else, or does his or her job for a certain time:

Both candidates in the election have turned to celebrity surrogates to excite the crowds.

 

1938. susceptible [adjective]

影響を受けやすい、感じやすい

easily influenced or harmed by something:

These plants are particularly susceptible to frost.

 

1939. sweep [verb]

掃く、一掃する

to remove and/or take in a particular direction, especially in a fast and powerful way:

I have to sweep the front porch because it is so dusty.

 

1940. sybarite [noun]

遊蕩者、快楽者

a person who loves expensive things and pleasure:

Because she loved luxurious items, my grandma called herself a sybarite.

 

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】

 

 

1941. sycophant [noun]

おべっか使い、ごますり

someone who praises powerful or rich people in a way that is not sincere, usually in order to get some advantage from them:

She appears to be a crawly sycophant or a shameless self-promoter.

 

1942. syllogism [noun]

演繹法、三段論法

a process of logic in which two general statements lead to a more particular statement:

One example of incorrect syllogism is the notion that all animals have four legs because dogs are animals and all dogs have four legs.

 

1943. sylvan [adjective]

森の、樹木の

of or having woods:

We enjoy visiting the park because it is filled with trees and is the most sylvan area in our crowded city.

 

1944. symbiosis [noun]

共生、共存

a relationship between people or organizations that depend on each other equally:

The trade that peacefully occurs between the two warring tribes is viewed as an example of symbiosis.

 

1945. symptomatic [adjective]

兆候的な、前兆となる

if something bad is symptomatic of something else, it is caused by the other thing and is proof that it exists:

Jealousy within a relationship is usually symptomatic of low self-esteem in one of the partners.

 

1946. synergetic [adjective]

共に働く、共同する

working together:

There is a synergetic effect when agencies work together.

 

1947. synoptic [adjective]

概要の、大意の

giving a short description of something:

The treatises gives a synoptic view of Aristotelian doctrine.

 

1948. syntax [noun]

構文、文法

the grammatical arrangement of words in a sentence:

The examples should always illustrate correct syntax.

 

1949. synthesize [verb]

統合する、合成する

to produce a substance by a chemical reaction in plants or animals:

The spider can synthesize several different silk proteins.

 

1950. tacit [adjective]

暗黙の、無口の

understood without being expressed directly:

Although no words were spoken, our nods represented our tacit agreement to a cease fire.

 

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

 

 

1951. taciturn [adjective]

静かな、無口な

tending not to speak much:

My shy brother is taciturn and rarely speaks in public.

 

1952. tacky [adjective]

品のない、みすぼらしい

of cheap quality or in bad style:

The shop sells tacky souvenirs and ornaments.

 

1953. tactic [noun]

戦術、順序

a planned method for achieving a particular result:

In order to achieve the win, the coach showed his team the best tactic to perform.

 

1954. talisman [noun]

お守り、魔除け

an object believed to bring good luck or to keep its owner safe from harm:

Throughout my grandmother’s ninety-five years of life, she rarely went a day without her favorite talisman around her neck.

 

1955. tangential [adjective]

脱線した、無関係の

different than the one you are talking about or doing:

I hardly ever learn anything in my history class because my teacher always rambles off on a tangential topic that has nothing to do with history.

 

1956. tangle [verb]

もつれる、巻き込む

to become or form, or to make something into, an untidy mass:

No matter how much I tried to keep the cords neat behind the television set, they would always tangle with each other.

 

1957. tantamount [adjective]

同等の、等しい

being almost the same or having the same effect as something, usually something bad:

Her refusal to answer was tantamount to an admission of guilt.

 

1958. tardy [adjective]

のろい、遅れた

slow or late in happening or arriving:

Students who do not arrive to class on time are tardy, and they often receive some sort of penalty for it.

 

1959. tarry [verb]

遅れる、とどまる

to stay somewhere for longer than expected and delay leaving:

If you tarry while doing your work, it will simply take even longer.

 

1960. tautology [noun]

重複語、同語反復

the use of two words or phrases that express the same meaning, in a way that is unnecessary and usually unintentional:

The politician’s advertisement was simply tautology he restated several times within a thirty second period.

 

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」

 

1961. tawdry [adjective]

安っぽい、けばけばしい

showy, cheap, and of poor quality:

She found dressing-gowns and slippers so tawdry.

 

1962. taxonomy [noun]

分類学、分類

a system for naming and organizing things, especially plants and animals, into groups that share similar qualities:

In biology, the term taxonomy refers to the classification of organisms into groups based on their attributes.

 

1963. teeming [adjective]

豊富な、多産の

filled with the activity of many people or things:

They enjoy going fishing at Crystal Lake because the water is always teeming with catfish.

 

1964. temper [verb]

和らげる、調節する

to make something less strong, extreme, etc.:

The heat is tempered by sea breezes on the coast.

 

1965. temperate [adjective]

節度のある、温暖な

not extreme:

The climate here is pretty temperate.

 

1966. tenacious [adjective]

粘り強い、固執する

unwilling to accept defeat or stop doing or having something:

Even though Negan was smaller than his other teammates, his tenacious attitude allowed him to accomplish as much as they did.

 

1967. tendentious [adjective]

偏向的な、偏った

expressing or supporting a particular opinion that many other people disagree with:

The president was tendentious on his plan for the company and would not listen to other options.

 

1968. tenet [noun]

主義、教義

a principle that is an accepted belief of a particular group:

Many people believe the tenet that parents should be responsible for the behaviors of their children.

 

1969. tenuous [adjective]

希薄な、薄っぺらい

weak, unimportant, or in doubt:

The police have only found a tenuous connection between the two robberies.

 

1970. tenure [noun]

保有、在職期間

the period of time when someone holds a job, especially an official position, or the right to keep a job permanently:

Everyone was shocked when he became school principal after serving only a short tenure as vice-principal.

 

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

 

1971. tepid [adjective]

なまぬるい、熱意のない

not very warm, or not very strong:

There is only tepid support in Congress for the proposal.

 

1972. terrestrial [adjective]

地球上の、陸上の

relating to the planet earth, or living or existing on the land rather than in the sea or air:

Earth’s terrestrial biomes include areas such as deserts, taigas, and tropical rainforests.

 

1973. terse [adjective]

簡潔な、無駄のない

using few words, sometimes in a way that seems rude or unfriendly:

When Jessie is upset, she only gives terse responses.

 

1974. tether [verb]

つなぎとめる、束縛する

to tie someone or something, especially an animal, to a post or other fixed place, with a rope or chain:

Before the cowboy settles down for the evening, he will tether the horses around a tree.

 

1975. theocracy [noun]

神権政治、神政国家

a country that is ruled by religious leaders:

In theocracy, the rulers of a country make laws based on religious ideas.

 

1976. thespian [noun]

俳優、役者

an actor:

It is a Saturday-morning acting group for budding thespians.

 

1977. thereof [adverb]

それについて、そういう理由で

of or about the thing just mentioned:

Money, or a lack thereof, can influence people to do some really bad things.

 

1978. thwart [verb]

反対する、妨げる

to stop something from happening or someone from doing something:

The city council thwarted his reform efforts.

 

1979. timbre [noun]

音質、音色

a feature of sound in music that is produced by a particular instrument or voice:

When the music executive heard the timbre of the young singer’s voice, he knew the boy was a future star.

 

1980. timorous [adjective]

おどおどした、臆病な

nervous and without much confidence:

The timorous witness refuses to testify in court.

 

GRE対策の参考書をお探しならここ:

www.usaryuugakuandtravel.com

 

1981. tirade [noun]

激しい非難、長い熱弁

a long, angry speech expressing strong disapproval:

Because Emily is normally a laid-back person, she shocked everyone with her tirade.

 

1982. tit-for-tat [noun]

仕返し、報復

actions done intentionally to punish other people because they have done something unpleasant to you:

The diplomatic row culminated last month in the tit-for-tat expulsion of four diplomats.

 

1983. titillate [verb]

快く刺激する、くすぐる

to cause someone to feel pleasantly excited:

In order to titillate consumer interest, the company is offering free shipping on all purchases.

 

1984. toady [noun]

ごますり、太鼓持ち

a person who praises and is artificially pleasant to people in authority, usually in order to get some advantage from them:

Amy has been acting like the manager’s toady by agreeing with everything he says to get a promotion.

 

1985. token [noun]

しるし、コイン

a round, metal or plastic disk which is used instead of money in some machines:

At a casino, the coins you win in slot machines serve as a token that you can exchange for prizes or money.

 

1986. tome [noun]

分厚い本、学術書

a large, heavy book:

She has written several weighty tomes on the subject.

 

1987. tony [adjective]

上流階級の、高級な

stylish and expensive:

He lives in a tony neighborhood of Los Angeles.

 

1988. topple [verb]

倒れる、前に傾く

to lose balance and fall down:

The statue of the dictator was toppled over by the crowds.

 

1989. torment [verb]

苦しめる、悩ます

to cause a person or animal to suffer or worry:

Every day when he got on the bus, the bully began to torment the quiet child.

 

1990. torpid [adjective]

動かない、無気力な

moving or thinking slowly, especially as a result of being lazy or feeling that you want to sleep:

His torpid brother rests on the couch all day.

 

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】

 

 

1991. torpor [noun]

無気力、休眠状態

the state of not being active and having no energy or enthusiasm:

Many voters are in political torpor and rarely go to the polls.

 

1992. torso [noun]

胴、胴体だけの彫像

the human body considered without head, arms, or legs, or a statue representing this:

The airbag will protect your head and torso.

 

1993. tortuous [adjective]

曲がりくねった、ねじれた

full of twists and turns:

When the tortuous snake moved across the Sahara Desert, his body made an S-shape in the sand.

 

1994. torturous [adjective]

拷問の、苦しい

involving a lot of suffering or difficulty:

The past few months have been torturous for the farming due to a severe drought.

 

1995. touchstone [noun]

標準、基準

an established standard or principle by which something is judged:

An understanding of grammar is often considered a touchstone by which all language skills are compared to.

 

1996. tout [verb]

勧誘する、褒める

to advertise or praise something, especially as a way of encouraging people to buy it:

Several insurance companies tout their services on local radio.

 

1997. tract [noun]

土地、地域

a large area of land, or a measured area of land:

Each tract of land is being sold at the price of 1,000 dollars per acre.

 

1998. tractable [adjective]

扱いやすい、細工しやすい

easily dealt with, controlled, or persuaded:

The problem turned out to be less tractable than I had expected.

 

1999. tranquil [adjective]

静かな、穏やかな

calm and peaceful and without noise, violence, worry, etc.:

Since we were the only ones on the beach, we enjoyed a tranquil day.

 

2000. transcendent [adjective]

並外れた、超越した

greater, better, more important, or going past or above all others:

Experts are looking into the sequence of genetic alterations that allowed the transcendent mutation scientists recently discovered.