supercede

[soo-per-seed]
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verb (used with object), su·per·ced·ed, su·per·ced·ing.


Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2019

Examples from the Web for supercede

Contemporary Examples of supercede

  • Masteller thinks sports have their redeeming qualities, but is only bothered when they supercede God.

    The Daily Beast logo
    God vs. The Saints

    Bryan Allain

    February 6, 2010

Historical Examples of supercede

  • "Science has instructed you how to supercede Nature," I said, finally.

    Mizora: A Prophecy

    Mary E. Bradley

  • John Locke's influence caused modern philosophy to supercede traditional scholasticism.

  • General Putnam might give orders, even accompany them with threats, and yet not be detached to supercede Prescott.

  • He was appointed near the end of 1777 a commissioner to France, to supercede Deane, whom Congress had concluded to recall.

    Hidden Treasures

    Harry A. Lewis

  • Instruments are secondary in their use; they were invented originally, not to supercede, but to assist the voice.


Word Origin and History for supercede
v.

see supersede. Related: Superceded; superceding.

Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper