verb (used with object), con·clud·ed, con·clud·ing.
- to shut up or enclose.
- to restrict or confine.
verb (used without object), con·clud·ed, con·clud·ing.
Origin of conclude
Examples from the Web for conclude
Contemporary Examples of conclude
TPA would allow Obama to conclude negotiations on a major trade deal, the Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP).Can Obama and a Republican Senate Find Common Ground?
November 4, 2014
Nonetheless, there are too many rumors and reports to allow one to conclude that all is well in Pyongyang.Has North Korea’s Kim Jong Un Been Toppled?
Gordon G. Chang
October 6, 2014
So, he participates in the swinging parties, we can conclude?'Lord Fraud' Gets Out of Jail, Back Into Orgies
August 26, 2014
“I will conclude with a question for all the humanitarians out there,” Gordon writes.The Blogger Who Offered an Argument for Palestinian Genocide
August 1, 2014
It seems reasonable to conclude that U.S. immigration policy is simply not driving this current crisis.The So-Called Immigration Border Crisis Is Neither
July 10, 2014
Historical Examples of conclude
Nothing more having been heard of our poor little kitten, we can only conclude that she has gone overboard.A Voyage in the 'Sunbeam'
Annie Allnut Brassey
In London they cite again the example of the wars of Napoleon, and conclude with: "What man has done man can do again."In the World War
Count Ottokar Czernin
He was very clever at out-guessing a pitcher and being able to conclude what was coming.Pitching in a Pinch
To conclude ascetically is to give up, and not to solve, the problem.The Pocket R.L.S.
Robert Louis Stevenson
But before I could conclude, she burst into a torrent of tears and rushed from the room.Charles O'Malley, The Irish Dragoon, Volume 2 (of 2)