OTHER WORDS FOR quit
Origin of quit1
OTHER WORDS FROM quitquit·ta·ble, adjectiveun·quit·ted, adjective
Other definitions for quit (2 of 2)
Origin of quit2
How to use quit in a sentence
A lecturer in Letchworth, England, she was concerned about how the company had let misinformation on Brexit spread unchecked, and was seriously thinking about quitting altogether.
At the end of a challenging year that saw the farm flop and his co-founders leave the company, Koney was tempted to call it quits.
As Julia Belluz previously reported for Vox, quitting Juul can be more difficult than quitting cigarettes, which is ironic since e-cigarettes as a concept were initially angled as a way to help people quit cigarettes.
They won’t quit on their own, not without a municipal directive.Sports were a distraction from the pandemic. Now they’re being battered by it.|Jerry Brewer|November 12, 2020|Washington Post
Virtual schooling has largely forced moms, not dads, to quit work.You deserve a work-life balance, even if you’re child-free in a pandemic|Karla Miller|November 12, 2020|Washington Post
But Mamma and Papa and Judy had quitted the cab, and all the luggage was being taken into the house.Kipling Stories and Poems Every Child Should Know, Book II|Rudyard Kipling
She poured out some chocolate, took it hurriedly, and quitted the room, leaving her husband in a disheartening reverie.Elster's Folly|Mrs. Henry Wood
Next morning that glorious garrison quitted the shot-torn plain they had hallowed by their deeds.The Red Year|Louis Tracy
He quitted the bank daily at a late hour, and reached his home just in time for dinner.
They were both in the private room, which the former had not quitted during the day.
British Dictionary definitions for quit
Word Origin for quit
Other Idioms and Phrases with quit
In addition to the idiom beginning with quit
- quite a bit
- quit while one's ahead
- call it quits