noun, plural bound·a·ries.
- bound form,
- bound hand and foot,
- bound to, be,
- bound up in,
- bound variable,
- boundary commission,
- boundary condition,
- boundary layer,
- boundary line,
- boundary peak
Origin of boundary
Examples from the Web for boundaries
What happened to true love knows no boundaries and all that?Freaking Out About Age Gaps in Gay Relationships Is Homophobic|Samantha Allen|January 9, 2015|DAILY BEAST
But it is a worrying claim nonetheless, one of many testing the boundaries of this new area of law.Catholic Church: Religious Freedom Trumps Civil Rights|Jay Michaelson|November 23, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Many former employees described Masters as a demanding, overbearing micromanager who had no boundaries.
The doctors promise that the initiative will “disarm the boundaries between psychiatry, humanities, and hip-hop culture.”Hip-Hop Psychology: Using Music to Fight Mental Illness|Charlotte Lytton|November 17, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The fundamental issue: the boundaries of the underwater Lomonosov Ridge.
Germany recognizes the total independence of German Austria in the boundaries traced.
A door on the opposite side of the Boundaries was suddenly opened, to give admittance to one who sprung out with a bound.The Channings|Mrs. Henry Wood
The boundaries of cultures and rainfall never follow survey lines.Guide to Life and Literature of the Southwest|J. Frank Dobie
This had no connection with the boundaries which Spain might have assigned to her province of Texas.Peace with Mexico|Albert Gallatin
Among the Greeks and Romans, boundaries were also marked by a phallic statue of Hermes, the god of fertility.Ancient Pagan and Modern Christian Symbolism|Thomas Inman
noun plural -ries
- the marked limit of the playing area
- a stroke that hits the ball beyond this limit
- the four runs scored with such a stroke, or the six runs if the ball crosses the boundary without touching the ground