(New American Roget's College Thesaurus)
n. conquest, triumph, success; winning, mastery; the palm, laurel, wreath, award, trophy, prize, pennant.
(Roget's IV) n.
1. [The overcoming of an opponent]
Syn. triumph, conquest, mastery, subjugation, overcoming, overthrow, master stroke, lucky stroke, winning, gaining, defeating, subduing, destruction, killing*, knockout*, ringer*, pushover*; see also triumph 1 .
2. [An instance of victory, sense 1]
Syn. supremacy, ascendancy, triumph, advantage, achievement, mission accomplished, success, a feather in one's cap*.
Syn.- victory implies the winning of a contest or struggle of any kind [ a victory in battle, in sports, etc., her victory over cancer ] ; conquest implies a victory in which one subjugates others and brings them under complete control [ the conquests of Napoleon ] ; triumph implies a victory in which one exults because of its outstanding and decisive character [ the triumphs of modern medicine ]
(Roget's 3 Superthesaurus) n.
success, win, triumph, superiority, mastery, sweep, upset, killing, *grand slam, *landslide, *wipe out, the gold medal, the silver medal, the bronze medal, vanquishing, overthrow, subduing. ''A matter ofstaying power. —Elbert Hubbard. ''That which must be bought with the lives of young men to retrieve the errors of the old. —Gordon Munnoch.
ANT.: loss, failure, defeat, flop, *choke
(Roget's Thesaurus II) noun The act of conquering: conquest, triumph, win. See WIN.

English dictionary for students. 2013.


Look at other dictionaries:

  • Victory — ist der Name mehrerer Orte in den Vereinigten Staaten: Victory (Cayuga County), New York Victory (Saratoga County), New York Victory (Texas) Victory (Vermont) Victory ist der Name mehrerer Musikalben ein Musikalbum der US amerikanischen Popband… …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • Victory — (from Latin victoria ) is a term, originally in applied to warfare, given to success achieved in personal combat, after military operations in general or, by extension, in any competition. Success in a military campaign is considered a strategic… …   Wikipedia

  • Victory — Альбом Modern Talking Дата выпуска 18 Марта 2002 Жанр Евродиско Продюсер Дитер Болен Страна Герма …   Википедия

  • victory — victory, conquest, triumph can mean the result achieved by one who gains the mastery in a contest or struggle. Victory and conquest in their basic use carry the same implications and suggestions as the corresponding agent nouns (see VICTOR) {… …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • Victory SC — Voller Name Victory Sports Club Ort Malé, Malediven Gegründe …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • victory — [vik′tər ē, vik′trē] n. pl. victories [ME < OFr victorie < L victoria < victor,VICTOR] 1. final and complete supremacy or superiority in battle or war 2. a specific military engagement ending in triumph 3. success in any contest or… …   English World dictionary

  • Victory — Vic to*ry, n.; pl. {Victories}. [OE. victorie, OF. victorie, victoire, F. victoire, L. victoria. See {Victor}.] The defeat of an enemy in battle, or of an antagonist in any contest; a gaining of the superiority in any struggle or competition;… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Victory — (Сан Рафаэль де Са Креу,Испания) Категория отеля: Адрес: Camino viejo de San Mateo, s, 0781 …   Каталог отелей

  • Victory — Victory, NY U.S. village in New York Population (2000): 544 Housing Units (2000): 216 Land area (2000): 0.527803 sq. miles (1.367003 sq. km) Water area (2000): 0.000000 sq. miles (0.000000 sq. km) Total area (2000): 0.527803 sq. miles (1.367003… …   StarDict's U.S. Gazetteer Places

  • Victory, NY — U.S. village in New York Population (2000): 544 Housing Units (2000): 216 Land area (2000): 0.527803 sq. miles (1.367003 sq. km) Water area (2000): 0.000000 sq. miles (0.000000 sq. km) Total area (2000): 0.527803 sq. miles (1.367003 sq. km) FIPS… …   StarDict's U.S. Gazetteer Places

  • victory — (n.) early 14c., from O.Fr. victorie, from L. victoria, from pp. stem of vincere (see VICTOR (Cf. victor)). V.E. ( victory in Europe ) and V.J. ( victory in Japan ) days in World War II were first used Sept. 2, 1944, by James F. Byrne, U.S.… …   Etymology dictionary

Share the article and excerpts

Direct link
Do a right-click on the link above
and select “Copy Link”

We are using cookies for the best presentation of our site. Continuing to use this site, you agree with this.