noun, plural paths [pathz, pahthz, paths, pahths] /pæðz, pɑðz, pæθs, pɑθs/.
Origin of path
SYNONYMS FOR path
Related formsmul·ti·path, nounout·path, noun
Definition for path (2 of 4)
Definition for path (3 of 4)
Definition for path (4 of 4)
Examples from the Web for path
We see detoxing as a path to transcendence, a symbol of modern urban virtue and self-transformation through abstinence.How Taryn Toomey’s ‘The Class’ Became New York’s Latest Fitness Craze|Lizzie Crocker|January 9, 2015|DAILY BEAST
The anti-crime cops began searching the likely path of flight.
Rubio has his own troubles with immigration, but people close to him said he still may have a path even with a Bush candidacy.
The other person for whom a path to the nomination, let alone a candidacy, seems much less likely is Mitt Romney.
The path may be there, but current travelers to Sudan face a bureaucratic nightmare of permits and road blocks.
Courtlandt continued toward the exit, his head forward, his gaze bent on the path.The Place of Honeymoons|Harold MacGrath
But when they rose Michael signed to his cousin to go on, and planted himself firmly in the path to the door.Michael|E. F. Benson
If he had the misfortune to cross their path, it brought him a world of woe, and finally his downfall.The Philippine Islands|John Foreman
But not upon the path, nor upon the solid surface of these Bermuda rocks!The White Invaders|Raymond King Cummings
I am glad at least that I have removed that dreadful woman out of your path, said Lady Frances.A Very Naughty Girl|L. T. Meade
British Dictionary definitions for path (1 of 3)
noun plural paths (pɑːðz)
Derived Formspathless, adjective
Word Origin for path
British Dictionary definitions for path (2 of 3)
British Dictionary definitions for path (3 of 3)
n combining form
Word Origin for -path
Medicine definitions for path
Idioms and Phrases with path
see beat a path to someone's door; cross someone's path; lead down the garden path; least resistance, path of; on the warpath.