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【完全版】GRE英単語例文集③|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③|201. beatify~300. catholic

 

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③(201. beatify~300. catholic)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|201. beatify~300. catholic

 

201. beatify [verb]

幸福にする、祝福する

to describe or think of someone as if they are extremely good and have no faults:

The church was quick to beatify Mary for her role as the mother of Jesus.

 

202. bedazzle [verb]

当惑させる、目をくらませる

to make someone slightly confused, and not able to think clearly:

Greg felt compelled to bedazzle his boss, so he always tried hard to impress him during meetings.

 

203. bedizen [verb]

飾り立てる、着飾らせる

to dress or adorn gaudily:

In the 1970s, many hippies would bedizen themselves in bell bottoms that had large colorful flowers on them.

 

204. bedlam [noun]

大騒ぎ、混乱

a noisy situation with no order:

When the team won the championship the fans ran onto the court, and bedlam ensued.

 

205. beguile [verb]

欺く、楽しませる

to persuade, attract, or interest someone, sometimes in order to deceive them:

The car salesman tried to beguile the customer with an offer of free gas for a year.

 

206. behemoth [noun]

巨大な生物、巨大なもの

something that is extremely large and often extremely powerful:

I was scared of the behemoth roller coaster that was the tallest and fastest in the world.

 

207. beholden [adjective]

恩義を受けて、ありがたいと思って

feeling you have a duty to someone because they have done something for you:

Stan refused to accept a college loan because he didn’t want to feel beholden to anyone.

 

208. beleaguer [verb]

包囲する、つきまとう

to surround someone in order to attack them:

If we do not spray our house with insect repellant, mosquitos will beleaguer us all summer.

 

209. belie [verb]

誤りを伝える、正しく伝えない

to show something to be false, or to hide something such as an emotion:

Jason tried to belie the fact he was a lousy worker by showing up early at the office.

 

210. belletristic [adjective]

純文学的な、純文学者の

written or appreciated for aesthetic value rather than content:

A piece of prose writing that is belletristic in style is characterized by a casual, yet polished and pointed, essayistic elegance.

 

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

 

211. bellicose [adjective]

好戦的な、けんか好きな

wishing to fight or start a war:

He expressed alarm about the government's increasingly bellicose statements.

 

212. belligerent [adjective]

交戦中の、けんか腰の

wishing to fight or argue:

My brother was always belligerent and ready to fight.

 

213. bemuse [verb]

困惑させる、ぼんやりさせる

to slightly confuse someone:

During the festival, I was a little bemused by all the noise at the park.

 

214. beneficent [adjective]

慈善的な、有益な

helping people and doing good acts:

My beneficent neighbor gives out meals to the poor every Sunday.

 

215. beneficiary [noun]

受給者、受取人

a person or group who receives money, advantages, etc. as a result of something else:

My husband has listed me as the beneficiary of his life insurance policy.

 

216. benign [adjective]

親切な、穏やかな

pleasant and kind:

They are normally a more benign audience.

 

217. bent [noun]

好み、趣向

a natural tendency:

He passionately talked about the philosophical bent of his mind.

 

218. bereave [verb]

奪う、失わせる

to take away a valued or necessary possession especially by force:

Because Ted was severely depressed, he chose to bereave himself of companionship so no one would comment upon his misery.

 

219. berserk [adjective]

凶暴な、興奮した

very angry or out of control:

Jimmy went totally berserk when Sandra told him that she was breaking off their engagement.

 

220. beseech [verb]

懇願する、嘆願する

to ask for something in a way that shows you need it very much:

As soon as I reach the driving age, I will beseech my parents to buy me a car.

 

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

 

 

221. besiege [verb]

包囲する、殺到する

to surround a place, especially with an army, to prevent people or supplies getting in or out:

The journalists will besiege the police chief with questions about the prisoner’s escape.

 

222. besmirch [verb]

汚す、泥を塗る

to say bad things about someone to influence other people's opinion of them:

He never forgave the reporter for besmirching his family's name.

 

223. besotted [verb]

酔う、夢中になる

completely in love with someone and always thinking of them:

The besotted mother treated her child like a princess, despite the fact that she risked spoiling her.

 

224. bestow [verb]

授ける、授与する

to give something as an honor or present:

During the ceremony, the prime minister will bestow medals of honor to the brave soldiers who rescued their comrades.

 

225. bevy [noun]

群れ、集まり

a large group of people, especially women or girls, or a large group of similar things:

My essay grade was low because I had a bevy of mistakes in my paper.

 

226. bifurcate [verb]

二又に分かれる、分岐する

to divide into two parts:

The stream bifurcates into two narrow winding channels.

 

227. bigot [noun]

頑固者、偏狭者

a person who has strong, unreasonable beliefs and who does not like other people who have different beliefs or a different way of life:

The bigot was a lonely old man who thought everyone was inferior to him.

 

228. bilk [verb]

だます、欺く

to get money from someone unfairly or dishonestly:

They are charged with bilking investors out of millions of dollars.

 

229. biosphere [noun]

生物圏、生活圏

the part of the earth's environment where life exists:

Earth’s biosphere is made up of all living things, from the oceans to plants to the very atmosphere.

 

230. bizarre [adjective]

奇怪な、風変わりな

very strange and unusual:

Everyone stared at the student who wore the bizarre outfit to school.

 

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

 

 

231. blandish [verb]

おだてる、機嫌をとる

to try to persuade someone by saying pleasant things:

It is impossible to blandish my boss since she isn’t persuaded by flattery or compliments.

 

232. blasé [adjective]

無関心な、無感動な

bored or not very interested:

Since a new smartphone comes out practically every month, He is blasé to the latest technological invention.

 

233. blatant [adjective]

騒々しい、ずうずうしい

obvious or intentional, and done without worry about what others think:

The judge became very angry when he heard the defendant’s blatant lie.

 

234. blemish [noun]

汚れ、欠点

a mark on something that spoils its appearance:

Oliver was worried that the small blemish on the tip of his nose would stand out in the wedding photographs.

 

235. blight [verb]

荒廃させる、破壊させる

to spoil something:

The scandal blighted the careers of several leading politicians.

 

236. blithe [adjective]

楽しげな、軽率な

happy and without worry:

Because my answers came across as blithe during the interview, I did not receive a job offer.

 

237. blunt [adjective]

鈍い、そっけない

saying what you think without trying to be polite or caring about other people’s feelings:

I’ve lost friends due to being a very blunt person and speaking my mind.

 

238. boast [verb]

自慢する、鼻にかける

to speak too proudly or happily about what you have done or what you own:

I didn’t want to boast, but I did exceptionally well on my college entrance exam.

 

239. bode [verb]

前兆となる、予言する

to be a sign of something that will happen in the future, usually something very good or bad:

These recently published figures bode well for the company's future.

 

240. bog [verb]

行き詰まる、沼にはまる

to become impeded or stuck:

Your car will bog down in the mud due to the heavy rains.

 

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】

 

 

241. bogus [adjective]

偽の、いんちきの

false, not real, or not legal:

The jewelry store owner was arrested for selling bogus diamonds as genuine gems.

 

242. boisterous [adjective]

荒々しい、乱暴な

noisy, energetic, and rough:

Your boisterous actions at church cannot be tolerated.

 

243. bolster [verb]

支持する、支援する

to support, improve something, or make it stronger:

Free tickets were given away to bolster attendance at the game.

 

244. bombastic [adjective]

大げさな、大言壮語の

using long and difficult words, usually to make people think you know more than you do:

Because he is a bit too bombastic for me, I will not be voting for that politician again.

 

245. bonhomie [noun]

気さくさ、温容

friendliness and happiness:

There was a casual bonhomie between the actors at rehearsals.

 

246. boon [noun]

恩恵、天恩

something that is very helpful and improves the quality of life:

The donation from the billionaire was a nice boon for the homeless charity.

 

247. boondoggle [verb]

欺く、騙す

to deceive or attempt to deceive:

They were all boondoggled by her big talk.

 

248. boor [noun]

下品な男、無礼な男

a person who is rude and does not consider other people's feelings:

Jack was such a boor he would not even hold a door for his mother.

 

249. boorish [adjective]

粗野な、無骨な

rude and not considering other people's feelings:

The comedian’s jokes were so vulgar and boorish that the only ones left in the audience were those who were too drunk to be offended.

 

250. botch [verb]

だめにする、やり損なう

to spoil something by doing it badly:

You will botch the recipe if you leave the chicken in the marinade for too long.

 

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

 

 

251. bourgeois [noun]

中流階級の人、商工業者

belonging to or typical of the middle class especially in supporting existing customs and values, or in having a strong interest in money and possessions:

In America, the traditional bourgeois family consists of two parents, two children, and a family pet.

 

252. bovine [adjective]

鈍感な、鈍い

slow or stupid in a way that a cow is thought to be:

Although Charles was active and talkative at work, at home he was usually bovine and sat around with a dull look on his face.

 

253. braggart [noun]

自慢する人、ほら吹き

someone who proudly talks a lot about himself or herself and his or her achievements or possessions:

My rich uncle is a braggart who constantly boasts about his possessions.

 

254. brandish [verb]

振りまわす、振りかざす

to wave something in the air in a threatening or excited way:

When the crazed man decided to brandish a gun in the airport, he was immediately shot by a security guard.

 

255. brazen [adjective]

真鍮の、耳障りな

obvious, without any attempt to be hidden:

There were instances of brazen cheating in the exams.

 

256. breach [noun]

違反、不和

an act of breaking a law, promise, agreement, or relationship:

Sarah was allowed to keep her job because the committee decided her efforts to save the patient were not a breach of any nursing laws or codes.

 

257. brilliance [noun]

輝き、すばらしい才能

great skill or intelligence:

The genius’s brilliance allowed him to come up with some life-changing surgical techniques.

 

258. broach [verb]

話題を切り出す、提唱する

to begin a discussion of something difficult:

I thought I would better broach the matter with my boss.

 

259. brood [verb]

考え込む、くよくよする

to think for a long time about things that make you sad, worried, or angry:

Don't brood too much and just let it be, and you will finally have what you should.

 

260. brook [verb]

耐える、忍ぶ

to not allow or accept something, especially a difference of opinion or intention:

She won't brook any criticism of her work.

 

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」

 

261. brunt [noun]

主力、矛先

the main force of something unpleasant:

As the task manager, my husband will bear the brunt of the client’s anger when the project is not finished on time.

 

262. brusque [adjective]

ぶっきらぼうな、無愛想な

quick and rude in manner or speech:

His secretary was rather brusque with me.

 

263. brutality [noun]

野蛮、残忍

an act or behavior that is cruel and violent:

The minority group accused the police of brutality.

 

264. bucolic [adjective]

田舎の、牧歌的な

relating to the countryside:

The postcard image was beautiful and featured a bucolic white house in a dark green pasture.

 

265. buoyant [adjective]

元気な、楽天的な

happy and confident:

With a great deal of confidence, the buoyant model strolled down the runway.

 

266. burgeon [verb]

急速に成長する、芽ぐむ

to develop or grow quickly:

As car prices go down, car dealers are expecting sales to burgeon.

 

267. burnish [verb]

磨く、つやを出す

to rub metal until it is smooth and shiny:

Richard is forever attempting to burnish his reputation so that he can advance his position within our company.

 

268. buttress [noun]

支え、補強

a structure made of stone or brick that sticks out from and supports a wall of a building:

The professor told him that he needed to do some more research to find data to be a buttress for his theory.

 

269. by far

はるかに、断然

by a great amount:

That was by far the worst speech he had ever made.

 

270. bystander [noun]

見物人、傍観者

a person who is standing near and watching something that is happening but is not taking part in it:

A bystander witnessed the wreck, and called the police to assist.

 

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

 

271. byzantine [adjective]

入り組んだ、迷路のような

complicated and difficult to understand:

Because the plot was revealed in a byzantine manner, it was difficult to understand.

 

272. cabal [noun]

陰謀、徒党

a small group of people who plan secretly to take action, especially political action:

Hundreds of workers formed a cabal to demonstrate their dissatisfaction with the firm’s healthcare plan.

 

273. cachinnate [verb]

大声で笑う、高笑いする

to laugh loudly or immoderately:

At one of the funniest parts of the film, the audience began to cachinnate with such force that guests in the other theaters could hear them.

 

274. cacophony [noun]

不協和音、不快な音調

an unpleasant mixture of loud sounds:

Because the band had not practiced enough, their arrangement came across as a cacophony instead of entertaining music.

 

275. cadge [verb]

ねだる、たかる

to try to get something from someone else without paying for it:

The homeless man was constantly trying to cadge cigarettes from pedestrians.

 

276. cajole [verb]

おだてる、言いくるめる

to persuade someone to do something they might not want to do, by pleasant talk and promises:

He really knows how to cajole people into doing what he wants.

 

277. callous [adjective]

無感覚な、冷淡な

unkind, cruel, and without sympathy or feeling for other people:

There is so much crime in this country that many people have become callous about it and tend to look the other way.

 

278. callow [adjective]

未熟な、青二才の

someone, especially a young person, who is callow behaves in a way that shows they have little experience, confidence, or judgment:

Since the callow baker was new to cake decorating, she did not know how to properly frost the multi-layer cake.

 

279. calumniate [verb]

中傷する、誹謗する

to make statements about someone that are not true and that are damaging to their reputation:

In an attempt to prevent the mayor’s reelection, someone has been using the Internet to calumniate the city leader’s family.

 

280. canard [noun]

うわさ、虚報

a false report or piece of information that is intended to deceive people:

The newspaper was sued for publishing a canard about a popular celebrity.

 

GRE対策の参考書をお探しならここ:

www.usaryuugakuandtravel.com

 

281. candor [noun]

率直さ、誠実さ

the quality of being honest and telling the truth, especially about a difficult or embarrassing subject:

Because the realtor was an honest woman, she replied with candor about the damage to the house.

 

282. canny [adjective]

抜け目のない、慎重な

thinking quickly and cleverly, especially in business or financial matters:

The canny man would not buy the used car until it passed his mechanic’s inspection.

 

283. canon [noun]

規範、標準

a rule, principle, or law, especially in the Christian Church:

He had to read a canon of accepted literary texts.

 

284. canonize [verb]

列聖する、賛美する

to declare a deceased person an officially recognized saint:

In religion, people tend to canonize the words of their most significant religious figure, holding them as holy and indisputable.

 

285. cant [noun]

隠語、決まり文句

special words used by a particular group of people such as thieves, lawyers, or priests, often in order to keep things secret:

The older woman did not understand the modern cant spoken by her grandchildren.

 

286. cantankerous [adjective]

意地悪な、けんか腰の

annoyed and tending to argue and complain:

The leading character in the movie was a cantankerous old man who hated the world.

 

287. caprice [noun]

気まぐれ、移り気

a sudden and usually silly wish to have or do something, or a sudden and silly change of mind or behavior:

The professor was not the type of man to engage in anything as reckless as a caprice.

 

288. capricious [adjective]

気まぐれな、予測できない

changing mood or behavior suddenly and unexpectedly:

Because of his capricious nature, Jeremy found it hard to keep a steady job.

 

289. captious [adjective]

揚げ足取りの、(人を)惑わす

often expressing criticisms about matters that are not important:

My captious father is never satisfied with anything I do.

 

290. cardinal [adjective]

主要な、重要な

of great importance:

The cardinal belief with the nonprofit organization to help others in a time of crisis seemed to be overlooked which resulted in people feeling animosity towards the charity.

 

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】

 

 

291. carnal [adjective]

肉体の、現世的な

relating to the physical feelings and wants of the body:

Minors are not invited to the art exhibit because the paintings display carnal nudity.

 

292. carping [adjective]

口やかましい、うるさく批判する

marked by or inclined to querulous and often perverse criticism:

My carping mother-in-law is constantly criticizing my housekeeping skills.

 

293. cartography [noun]

地図学、作図法

the science or art of making or drawing maps:

Since Greg was an expert in cartography, he quickly located the inaccuracy in the map.

 

294. caste [noun]

カースト、階級制

a social class system in any society:

In the tribe, there is a caste system based on skin color with the darker-skinned people comprising the lower class.

 

295. castigate [verb]

酷評する、懲罰する

to criticize someone or something severely:

My mother was a cruel woman who never missed an opportunity to castigate my father.

 

296. cataclysm [noun]

大洪水、大変動

an event that causes a lot of destruction, or a sudden, violent change:

A severe attack upon the Internet could cause a cataclysm in the financial world.

 

297. catalyst [noun]

触媒、触発する人

something that makes a chemical reaction happen more quickly without itself being changed:

The chemical substance acts as a catalyst in the process of fermentation.

 

298. catastrophe [noun]

大災害、災難

a sudden event that causes very great trouble or destruction:

The attempt to expand the business was a catastrophe for the firm.

 

299. categorical [adjective]

無条件の、絶対的な

without any doubt or possibility of being changed:

My father’s categorical denial let me know there was no need to ask again.

 

300. catholic [adjective]

普遍的な、包容的な

including many different types of things:

He was a man of catholic tastes, a lover of grand opera, history and the fine arts.