Reverse Dictionary: REME – REN


REMEDIABLE – ADJECTIVES
– HEALABLE curable, remediable …1570 rare
 
REMEDY – ADJECTIVES
– PANCRASTICAL good for all diseases, of the nature of a panacea …1698 obs.
– PANPHARMACAL pert. to a universal medicine …1657 obs. rare
– QUICK-AND-DIRTY used of any kind of instant remedy. possibly not the best one for long term dependence …1970s sl.
– SINGULAR of remedies, medicines, etc.: excellent; highly efficacious or beneficial …a1340 obs.
 
REMEDY – NOUNS
– BOTE help, remedy, salvation …a1300 obs.
– BOTE OF BEAM remedy, improvement, restoration …1330 obs.
– EASEMENT ease, relief of all kinds; relief of or alleviation from pain; a remedy which relieves pain …1679
– GAIN advantage, use, avail, benefit; remedy, help …c1200 obs.
– HALE health, well-being, welfare; cure, remedy …a1200 obs.
– LEECHCRAFT remedy, medicine …c888 arch.
– LEECHDOM a medicine, remedy …a900 arch.
– LITH help, remedy …c1275 obs.
– NOSTRUMMONGERSHIP ability to provide expedients or remedies …1748 obs. rare
– PAMPHARMACON a remedy against all diseases and poisons; a universal remedy; a medicine for all diseases…1731 rare
– PANACY panacea, a remedy, cure, or medicine reputed to heal all diseases …a1690 obs. rare
– PANCHREST a remedy, cure, or medicine reputed to heal all diseases …1727 obs.
– PANCHRESTON a remedy, cure, or medicine reputed to heal all diseases …1632 obs.
– PANPHARMACON a remedy against all diseases and poisons; a universal remedy; a medicine for all diseases…1661 rare
– PUNK a liquid or salve sold as a household remedy; patent medicine …Bk1974 Amer. sl.
– QUICK FIX any kind of instant remedy, possibly not the best one for long term dependence …1960s sl.
– REMETIC an emetic; a remedy …Bk1904 Eng. dial.
– SANATIVE a remedy …c1440 obs.
– SNAKE OIL a fraudulent remedy …1927 Amer. sl.
 
REMEDY – NOUNS, PERSON
– QUACKSALVER an ignorant person who pretends to a knowledge of medicine or of wonderful remedies …1579
 
REMEDY – VERBS
– BOOT to make better; to cure, to relieve, to heal; to remedy …c1330 obs.
– SALVE to heal or remedy a disease; also, to heal sin, sorrow, etc. …1411 obs.
– SUBVENE to come as a relief or remedy …1756 obs. rare
 
REMEMBER, REMEMBERED, REMEMBERING, REMEMBRANCE – ADJECTIVES
– MEMORIOUS memorable, worthy to be remembered …1883 obs. or arch. rare
 
REMEMBER etc. – NOUNS
– BETHINKING the act of thinking, considering, reflecting, or remembering …1340
– BRAIN FOG an impediment to thinking clearly; inability to concentrate, remember, etc. …1853
– MEMOIR a remembrance, recollection …1872 Eng. dial.
– MEMORANDUM a memento, remembrance …Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– MINDING a recollection, remembrance …1887 Sc.
– RECOLLECTMENT the power of remembering …1936 Amer. dial.
– REMEMBER SERVICE a religious service in remembrance of the dead, usually held on the first anniversary of death …1950 Amer. dial. Black usage
 
REMEMBER etc. – VERBS
– BEAR A BRAIN to be able to think; to remember; to be cautious, thoughtful, or intelligent …a1529 obs.
​- BEAR UP to recall to memory …Bk1898 Eng. dial.
– BETHINK to think upon or remember a person …c1320 obs.
– CALL to remember, to recall, usually of names …1887 Amer. dial.
– CALL HOME to remember, to recollect, to call to mind; to remember a person’s name …1887 Eng. dial.
– CUDGEL ONE’S BRAINS to make a tremendous effort to think about or remember something …1604
– DRAG ONE’S BRAINS to search one’s memory; to try hard to remember something …1847 obs. rare
– I-MUNE to bear in mind, to remember …971 obs.
– I-THENCHE to think of, to consider; to remember …c897 obs.
– KEEP to retain in the memory; to remember …1573 obs.
– MEMORIZE to remember, to bring to mind …1924 Amer. dial.
– MENGE to remember …c1400 obs.
– MIN to remember, to have or bear in mind …c1330 obs.
– MIND to remember, to recollect, to bear in mind; to recall to mind …1769 Sc. & Eng. & Amer. dial.
– MIND ABOUT to remember …1918 Amer. dial.
– RECKERMEMBER to remember …1887 Amer. dial.
– RECKOMEMBER to remember …1934 Amer. dial.
– RECOMEMBER to recollect, to remember …Bk1913-17 Amer. dial.
– RECOMMEMBER to remember …1911 Amer. dial.
– REMEMORATE to remind, to put in mind of; to remember, to recall something by means of memory …1460-70 obs.
– REMIND to remember; to keep in mind …1790 Sc. obs.
– RUN IN ONE’S MIND to remember, to keep in one’s recollection …1896 Sc.
– TELL to remember, to call to mind …1880 Eng. dial.
– UMBETHINK to think about, to consider; to remember …c1200 obs. exc. Sc.
– UNBETHINK to think about, to consider; to remember …c1200 obs. exc. Sc.
– UNDERBETHINK to remember, to recollect …BK1905 Eng. dial.
 
REMIND, REMINDER – NOUNS
– MIND a reminder, a hint …Bk1905 Sc.
– MINDING a reminder …Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– MINGING a remembrance, a reminder …Bk1903 Eng. dial. 
– UMBETHINKING a reminder; a sudden act of reminding; often used of a reproof or sudden punishment …1855 Eng. dial.
– UNBETHINKING a reminder; a sudden act of reminding; often used of a reproof or sudden punishment …1855 Eng. dial.
 
REMIND etc. – VERBS
– BETHINK to remind …Bk1898 Eng. dial.
– CAMP ON ONE’S TRAIL to follow or remind someone persistently …1882 Amer. dial.
– IMMIND to put in mind; to remind …1647 obs.
– INMIND to put in mind; to remind …1657 obs.
– MIND to remind, to admonish …1789 Sc. & Eng. & Amer. dial.
– MING to mention; to remind, to give warning …1721 Eng. dial.  
– PUT A NICK IN ONE’S STICK to make a note of as a reminder …1896 Sc. 
– PUT ONE IN THE HEAD OF to remind one; to cause one to recollect …1750 Eng. dial.
– REMEMBER to remind …1817 Amer. dial.
– REMEMORATE to remind, to put in mind of; to remember, to recall something by means of memory …1460-70 obs.
– THINK to remind …1913 Amer. dial.
– YANK SOMEONE’S CHAIN to irritate someone; to annoy someone; to remind or distract someone forcibly …1980s sl.
 
REMINISCE – NOUNS
– ECHO PARTY a gathering to reminisce about a shared experience …1968 Amer. dial.
 
REMINISCE – VERBS
– CARVE UP SCORES to reminisce or chat with a friend …1934 US criminals’ sl.
– CUT UP OLD TOUCHES to gossip or reminisce ..1931 US sl.
– CUT UP TOUCHES to gossip or reminisce ..1941 US sl.
 
REMISS, REMISSNESS – ADJECTIVES
– DEFAULTIVE deficient, faulty, remiss …a1400 obs.
– LACHES lax, careless, remiss …c1461 obs.
– LACHOUS negligent, remiss …1484 obs.
– LASH culpably negligent or remiss …c1374 obs.
 
REMISS etc. – NOUNS
– LACHEDNESS laxness or slackness; remissness …1484 obs.
– LACHES slackness, remissness, negligence; also, an act of neglect …1362 obs.
– LACHESNESS carelessness, remissness …1481-4 obs.
– LACHOUSNESS remissness, neglect …1496 obs.
– LASHNESS remissness; also, cowardice …c1477 obs.
 
REMITTANCE – NOUNS
– REMITMENT remitting of money; remittance …1678
 
REMNANT – NOUNS
– BAT a fragment, a remnant …Bk1898 Eng. dial.
– BUTT-END the last part or remnant of anything …17C
– DEADS remnants or remains in general …Bk1900 Eng. dial.
– GREASE SPOT a remnant; the smallest trace …1829 Amer. dial.
– ODDMENT a scrap, a fragment, a remnant; a trifle …1825 Eng. dial.
– OFFALS fragments that fall off in breaking or using anything; crumbs, leavings; relics, remnants …1563-87 obs.
– REMLANT a remnant …1825 Eng. dial.
– REMLET a remnant …1825 Eng. dial.
– REMLING a remnant …1825 Eng. dial.
– REST a remnant; a relic …1700 Sc. obs.
– RESTINGS remnants …Bk1904 Eng. dial.
– RIMLET a remnant …1825 Eng. dial.
– UIRS small particles or remnants, frequently used of small potatoes …1929 Sc.
 
REMONSTRANCE – INTERJECTIONS
– TAIT! an exclamation of remonstrance …Bk1905 Eng. dial.
 
REMORSE, REMORSEFUL – ADJECTIVES
– ALL SNOT AND TEARS sorry, remorseful, mournful …Brit. sl.
– COMPUNCTIOUS having or feeling compunction; pricking to the conscience; causing regret or misgiving; remorseful, repentant …1605
 
REMORSE etc. – NOUNS
– AFTER-STANG a pang of remorse …1897 Sc. 
– DIRDUMS the twingings of conscience, remorse …Bk1900 Sc.
– GAINBITE a biting back again, i.e., remorse obs.
– ILTA remorse, sorrow at one’s own conduct …1922 Sc.
– REMORDENCY compunction, remorse …1717 obs. rare
– WHITE GUILT remorse or shame felt by a White person with respect to racial inequality and injustice …1947 orig. US
 
REMORSE etc. – VERBS
– BEAL to swell with pain or remorse …1768 Sc.
– WHIP THE CAT to feel remorse; to regret something …1847 Aust. sl.
 
REMORSELESS – NOUNS, PERSON
– LADY MACBETH a remorseless or ruthless woman, esp. one who assists or controls a weak man …1791
 
REMOTE, REMOTELY – ADJECTIVES
– ABACK-O’-BEHIND far away, remote …Bk1898 Eng. dial.
– ARCTIC of a person, place, or thing: icy, remote, desolate …1593 
– BACK-ABOOT lonely, remote …1886 Sc.
– BACK-A-BUSH far away, deep in the country, in the ‘back of beyond’ …20C W. Indies & Jamaica
– BEYOND THE BEYOND unexpected, incredible, out of the way …Bk1898 N. Ireland
– CUT-OFF shut out, excluded, remote …1894
– DEAVELY lonely, solitary, unfrequented, retired, remote …1611 Eng. dial.
– ECCENTRIC of a locality: remote from the centre; out of the way …1800 obs.
– ELENGE remote, lonely, solitary; dreary, miserable …c1205 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– FARTHERMORE more remote …1610 obs.
– JERKWATER of a place: insignificant, remote, backwoodsy …1897 Amer. dial.
– OUT IN THE CACTUS in a very remote area …1963 NZ sl.
– SAVAGE remote from society; solitary …1667 obs.
– TWICE OUT OF SIGHT somewhat remote; beyond visibility …1960 Amer. dial.
– WAFF out-of-the-way, carelessly inaccessible …1874 Sc.
– WANDERING of places: out-of-the-way, inaccessible, remote …1600 obs. rare
 
REMOTE etc. – ADVERBS
– BEHIND GOD SPEED at an out-of-the-way place …Bk1898 N. Ireland
– EMINOUSLY  remotely, distantly …1657 obs. rare
– PLUMB NELLIE in a remote place …1941 Amer. dial.
 
REMOTE etc. – NOUNS
– ARSEHOLE a place or area considered extremely unpleasant or uninviting; the most remote or least attractive part of a specified region …1926
– THE ARSEHOLE OF THE UNIVERSE a place or area considered extremely unpleasant or uninviting; the most remote or least attractive part of a specified region …1950
– THE ARSEHOLE OF THE WORLD a place or area considered extremely unpleasant or uninviting; the most remote or least attractive part of a specified region …1999
– ASS-END the most remote or hateful place or position …1960 Amer. sl.
– ASS-END OF CREATION the most remote or hateful place or position …1972  Amer. sl.
– ASS-END OF NOWHERE nowhere; a very out-of-the-way place …1920s US sl.
– ASS-END OF THE WORLD the most remote or hateful place or position …1960 Amer. sl.
– ASSHOLE a place or area considered extremely unpleasant or uninviting; the most remote or least attractive part of a specified region …1918 US sl.
– THE ASSHOLE OF THE WORLD a place or area considered extremely unpleasant or uninviting; the most remote or least attractive part of a specified region …1966 US sl.
– BACK BLOCK the country outside the margin of the settled districts …Bk1892 Aust. sl.
– BACK BLOCKS land in the remote and sparsely-inhabited interior; also, land distant or cut off from a river-front …1872 Aust.
– BACK O’ BEHINT an utterly remote spot …Bk1898 Eng. dial.
– BACK O’ BEYOND a remote, obscure place …1816 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– BACK OF BOURKE a long way away, a place far away …20C sl.
– BACK OF BURKE a long way away, a place far away …20C sl.
– BACK OF NOWHERE an out of the way place; a very unimportant place …1967 Amer. dial.
– BACK O’ SUNSET a long way away, a place far away …20C sl.
– BACKSIDE OF NOWHERE an out of the way place; a very unimportant place …1967 Amer. dial.
– BAFUFF a fictitious place, remote and unspecified …1897 Sc.
– BALFUFF a fictitious place, remote and unspecified …1933 Sc.
– BALLFUFF a fictitious place, remote and unspecified …1912 Sc.
– BANDYWALLOP an imaginary town, far from civilization …Aust. colloq.
– BELFUFF a fictitious place, remote and unspecified …1932 Sc.
– BEYOND THE BEYOND a very out-of-the-way place …Bk1898 N. Ireland
– B.F.A. somewhere very far away (Butt Fucking Africa) …1980s US college sl.
– B.F.E. somewhere very far away (Butt Fucking Egypt) …1980s US college sl.
– BOOAY the remote rural districts …M20 NZ colloq.
– BOOHAL the remote rural districts …M20 NZ colloq.
– BOONDOCKS rough or wild country; rural backcountry; the sticks; an out-of-the-way place …1944 Amer. dial.
– BOONIES the backwoods, an out-of-the-way or a very unimportant place …1956 Amer. dial.
– BUGGER’S WOODS an out-of-the-way place, or a very unimportant place …1970 Amer. dial.
– BUMBLEFUCK anywhere categorized as very far away …1980s US college sl.
– THE BUSHES an insignificant or unimportant place; an out-of-the-way place …1965 Amer. dial.
– CABBAGE-PATCH a place or thing of little importance; an out-of-the-way place …1862 Amer. sl.
– CACTUS a remote place, the backblocks …1944 Aust. sl.
– COW PATCH a remote place, or a very small or unimportant place …1965 Amer. dial.
– DEATH O’ DAY anywhere considered by the speaker very far away or inaccessible …1900s Aust. sl.
– DOGPATCH a remote place, or a very small or unimportant place …1965 Amer. dial.
– EAST HELL anywhere considered far away, unpleasant, and culturally alien …1930s US sl.
– EAST JABIB an imaginary, extremely remote place …1984 Amer. dial.
– EAST JESUS a remote or small town or place …1961 US sl.
– EAST JESUS, KANSAS an out-of-the-way place, a small town …1950s sl.
– EAST JESUS NOWHERE the outback …1961 US sl.
– ECCENTRICITY the condition of not being centrally situated; distance from the centre …1825 obs.
– END OF COMEBACK an out-of-the-way place, or a very unimportant place …1966 Amer. dial.
– END OF NOWHERE an out-of-the-way place, or a very unimportant place …1965 Amer. dial.
– FALL-OFF an out-of-the-way place, or a very unimportant place …1967 Amer. dial.
– FIFTH AND JAPIP an imaginary, extremely remote place …1984 Amer. dial.
– GADFLY a small or remote hamlet or railway station …1906 Amer. dial.
– GOBBLER HILL a nickname for an out-of-the-way or remote place …1968 Amer. dial.
– GOBBLER’S KNOB a nickname for an out-of-the-way or remote place …1935 Amer. dial.
– HECKER a remote or out-of-the-way place …1967 Amer. dial.
– HELL-FOR-CERTAIN a nickname for some out-of-the-way or rundown place; a seedy place …1931 Amer. dial.
– HELL’S BOTTOM a remote, disreputable, or undesirable place …1966 Amer. dial.  
– HELL’S HALF-ACRE a small, remote, disreputable or otherwise undesirable place; a low-class barroom or dive …1874 Amer. dial.
– HELL’S HOLLER a remote, disreputable, or undesirable place …1954 Amer. dial.  
– HELL’S HOLLOW a remote, disreputable, or undesirable place …1966 Amer. dial.  
– HELL’S POINT a remote, disreputable, or undesirable place …1966 Amer. dial.  
– HENPECK a small, unimportant, or out-of-the-way place …1967 Amer. dial.
– HOBOKEN an insignificant, out-of-the-way place …20C US sl.
– HOLE IN THE ROAD a small, insignificant, remote place …M19 US sl.
– HOLE IN THE WALL a small, insignificant, remote place …M19 US sl.
– JABIB an imaginary, extremely remote place …1983 Amer. dial.
– JABIP an imaginary, extremely remote place …1984 Amer. dial.
– JERICHO a place of retirement or concealment, or a place far distant and out of the way; a secluded place …1635
– JERK a remote or insignificant person …1950 Amer. dial.
– JERK IN THE ROAD a remote or insignificant person …1950 Amer. dial.
– JERK TOWN a remote or insignificant person …1950 Amer. dial.
– KINGDOM COME a remote place …1960 Amer. dial.
– LAND’S END an out-of-the-way place or an unimportant village …1950 Amer. dial.
– LAST CHANCE an out-of-the-way or unimportant place …1968 Amer. dial. jocular
– MARLBORO COUNTRY rough or remote country; wilderness …1968 US sl.
– MIDDLE OF NOWHERE a remote or inaccessible place …1910
– MUTTONBURG a nickname for a small, out-of-the-way town …1967 Amer. dial.
– MUTTONJERK a nickname for a small, out-of-the-way town …1967 Amer. dial.
– MUTTONTOWN a nickname for a small, out-of-the-way town …1951 Amer. dial.
– MUTTONVILLE a nickname for a small, out-of-the-way town …1967 Amer. dial.
– NESTERSVILLE an out-of-the-way place; a very small or unimportant place …1967 Amer. dial.
– NEVER-NEVER COUNTRY the confines of civilization; in Queensland, the occupied pastoral land furthest from the more settled districts …1890 Aust. sl.
– ONE-HORSE TOWN a small or unimportant place; an out-of-the-way place …1965 Amer. dial.
– OTHER SIDE OF BOURKE a long way away, a place far away …20C sl.
– OUT BACK O’ SUNSET a long way away, a place far away …20C sl.
– PATCH a remote place, or a very small or unimportant place …1965 Amer. dial.
– PEA HILL a remote, small, or poor place …1851 Amer. dial.
– PEANUT ROW a small, unimportant, or out-of-the-way place …1968 Amer. dial., derogatory
– PEANUTSVILLE a small, unimportant, or out-of-the-way place …1968 Amer. dial., derogatory
– PEA RIDGE a remote, small, or poor place …1851 Amer. dial.
– PEA STICKS a remote, small, or poor place …1851 Amer. dial.
– PLUMB NEARLY a name for an out-of-the-way place …1942 Amer. dial.
– POCHUCK a small, out-of-the-way, or unimportant place …1968 Amer. dial.
– PODOCK a small, out-of-the-way, or unimportant place …1971 Amer. dial.
– PODUNK a nickname for a small, unimportant, remote, or backward place …1840 Amer. dial.
– PODUNK CENTRE a nickname for a small, unimportant, remote, or backward place …1901 Amer. dial.
– PODUNK HOLLOW a nickname for a small, unimportant, remote, or backward place …1986 Amer. dial.
– PODUNKIA a nickname for a small, unimportant, remote, or backward place …1916 Amer. dial.
– PODUNK JUNCTION a nickname for a small, unimportant, remote, or backward place …1986 Amer. dial.
– PODUNKVILLE a nickname for a small, unimportant, remote, or backward place …1916Amer. dial.
– POSSUM BEND a nickname for a remote or insignificant place, or a poor or depressed part of a town …1965 Amer. dial.
– POSSUM FLAT a nickname for a remote or insignificant place, or a poor or depressed part of a town …1906 Amer. dial.
– POSSUM HOLE a nickname for a remote or insignificant place, or a poor or depressed part of a town …1965 Amer. dial.
– POSSUM HOLLOW a nickname for a remote or insignificant place, or a poor or depressed part of a town …1869 Amer. dial.
– POSSUM QUARTERS a nickname for a remote or insignificant place, or a poor or depressed part of a town …1965 Amer. dial.
– POSSUM TROT a nickname for a remote or insignificant place, or a poor or depressed part of a town …1869 Amer. dial.
– RABBIT PATCH a remote place, or a very small or unimportant place …1965 Amer. dial.
– SCRATCH-ANKLE an out-of-the-way place, or a very small or unimportant place …1965 Amer. dial.
– SCRATCH-ANKLE HOLLER an out-of-the-way place, or a very small or unimportant place …1965 Amer. dial.
– SIX-FINGER COUNTRY a remote area in which the inhabitants are imagined to be inbred …Aust. sl.
– SKUNK CITY a name or nickname for an unimportant or out-of-the-way place …1965 Amer. dial.
– SKUNK HOLLOW a name or nickname for an unimportant or out-of-the-way place …1965 Amer. dial.
– SKUNK’S MISERY a name or nickname for an unimportant or out-of-the-way place …1847 Amer. dial.
– SKUNK’S NECK a name or nickname for an unimportant or out-of-the-way place …1965 Amer. dial.
– SKUNKTOWN a name or nickname for an unimportant or out-of-the-way place …1875 Amer. dial.
– SKUNK VALLEY a name or nickname for an unimportant or out-of-the-way place …1965 Amer. dial.
– TALL GRASS an extremely remote location …1981 US circus and carnival usage
– TANK TOWN a small or insignificant community, an out-of-the-way place; orig. one whose main function was to supply water for trains; also used as a nickname for such a community …1895 Amer. dial.
– TURKEY RUN a remote or insignificant place …1906 Amer. dial.
– TURKEY TOWN a remote or insignificant place …1966 Amer. dial.
– TURKEY TROT a remote or insignificant place …1905 Amer. dial.
– WEST HELL anywhere considered far away, unpleasant, and culturally alien …1930s US sl.
– THE WILLIWACKS a remote, sparsely inhabited area …1972 Amer. dial.
– THE WILLOW-WACKS a remote, sparsely inhabited area …2002 Amer. dial.
– THE WILLYWACKS a remote, sparsely inhabited area …1972 Amer. dial.
– THE WILLYWAGS a remote, sparsely inhabited area …1965 Amer. dial.
– WOOP WOOP an imaginary remote place …1918 Aust. sl.
– WOP-WOPS remote back country …1984 NZ sl.
 
REMOTE etc. – NOUNS, PERSON
– BACK-BLOCKER an inhabitant of regions remote from settled areas …1870 Aust. sl. 
– BACK-BLOCKER a resident of a remote area, esp. the area beyond the river gorges in Canterbury and Otago, New Zealand …1910 NZ sl.
– BACKBLOCKSER one who livers in a remote or rural area …c1920 Aust. colloq.
– BACK-SETTLER one who lives in the back settlements of a colony or new country; a settler in the backwoods …1809
– BOONDOCK someone who comes from the boondocks …1965 Amer. dial
 
REMOTE etc. – PHRASES
– WHERE THE CROWS FLY BACKWARDS TO KEEP THE DUST OUT OF THEIR EYES any remote outstation …Bk1999 Aust. sl.
 
REMOTE CONTROL – NOUNS
– BUTTONS the remote control for a television …20C teen & high school sl.
 
REMOVAL, REMOVE, REMOVED, REMOVING – ADJECTIVES
– ABLATIVE pert. to taking away or removing …1567-9 obs.
– ADEMPT taken away, removed …1432-50 obs.
– ADEMPTED taken away, removed …1590 obs. rare
– SUBLATE removed …1694 obs. rare
– YFLET removed …c1430 obs.
 
REMOVAL etc. – NOUNS
– ABLATION the act or process of carrying away or removing; removal …1577-87
– ABSCESSION departure, removal; cessation of a pain, etc. …1599 obs. rare
– CAN, THE a dismissal, removal, expulsion, rejection …1908 Amer. sl.
– OFF-GOING departure; going away; removal …1727
– OFF-TAKING taking off, removal …1742 Sc.
– REMMONING-BOUT a removal …Bk1904 Eng. dial.
– SUBDUCTION withdrawal, removal …a1620 rare
– SUBLATION the act of taking away; removal …1626
– SUFFURATION a taking away, removal …1651 obs.
– SUMMOTION removal …1653 obs. rare
– UP-RISING a rising up; a removal …1898 Sc.
 
REMOVAL etc. – VERBS
– ABLATE to take away, to remove …1542 obs. rare
– AFFERRE to remove, to go to distance …c1380 obs. rare
– AMOLISH to remove forcibly, to do away with, to put away with an effort  …1624 obs.
– BENCH to remove someone from an activity …20C Amer. sl.
– BEREFT to snatch away a possession; to remove or take away by violence …c1320 obs.
– CART AWAY to remove …19C colloq.
– CART OFF to remove …19C colloq.
– CART OUT to remove …19C colloq.
– DEAD to remove, to steal …2000s US prison sl.
– DISANNUL to abolish, to destroy, to do away with, to remove …1892 Eng. dial.
– HAVE OFF to take off, to remove …1906 Amer. dial.
– HEAVE to lift and take away; to carry off; to remove …a1240 obs.
– HEMO to loosen, to remove, to separate …1938 Hawaii
– OOSH to remove; to send away; to eject …1960s sl.
– OUTEN to take out, to remove something, to erase …1928 Amer. dial.
– PACK IT IN to get rid of someone or something …1960s Amer. sl.
– QUIT THE SHOP OF A PERSON to dismiss, to remove …Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– RAMP to remove or take away roughly …1570
– RAMVERSE to reverse, to withdraw; to remove, to take away …1632 obs.
– RAP to take up and carry off, to transport, to remove …1599 rare
– REMBLE to remove, esp. to move with violence; to change one’s residence; to set in order by removing things to their proper place …1671 Eng. dial.
– REMLE;  REMMEL to remove, esp. to move with violence; to change one’s residence; to set in order by removing things to their proper place …1671 Eng. dial.
– REMMON to remove; to transfer from one place to another; to change one’s place of abode …1684 Eng. dial.
– SHUCK to throw off or remove clothes, etc. …colloq., chiefly US & Can.
– SIDE to put aside; to remove; to clear away …1848
– SKAIL to separate, to remove …a1833 Sc. & N. Eng. dial. rare
– SUBDUCT to take away or remove surreptitiously or fraudulently …1758 rare
– SUBLATE to remove; to take away …a1548 obs.
– SUBMOVE to remove …1542 obs. rare
– SUBTRACT to remove from a place or position …1574 obs.
– WAIN to remove …1865 Eng. dial. obs.
– WAIVE to remove, to put away, to banish …1377 obs.
– YANK to remove …1940s sl., orig. US
 
REMUNERATE, REMUNERATION – NOUNS
– SALARY reward or remuneration for services rendered; fee …c1440 obs.
 
REMUNERATE etc. – VERBS
– SATISFY to remunerate; to pay for services …1623 obs.
 
REND – VERBS
– BEREND to rend or tear badly …1582
– RATCHET to tear, to rend …B1900 Eng. dial.
– SCREED to tear, to rend …1817 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– SCRIT to tear, to rend; to scratch …1892 Sc.
– TAAVE to tear, to rend …1972 Sc.
– TO-BREAK to rend, to tear clothes or the like …c1200 obs.
– TO-REND to rend in pieces; to tear apart …c950 obs.
– TO-RENT to rend in pieces; to tear apart …c1410 obs.
 
RENDEZVOUS – NOUNS
– ASSIG assignation, meeting, rendezvous …1796 sl.
– BEND an appointment; a rendezvous …20C Anglo-Irish
– RALLYIN’-SHOP a rendezvous; a meeting-place …1881 Eng. dial.
– RENTERFUGE a rendezvous, esp. a place haunted by birds …1892 Eng. dial.
 
RENEGADE – NOUNS, PERSON
– BACKFALLER a renegade …1545 obs.
– BACKSLIDER one who backslides or falls away from an adopted course, esp. of religious faith or practice; an apostate; a renegade …1591
– GALVANIZED REB during the Civil War: a turncoat; a renegade …1860s US military
– GALVANIZED YANK during the Civil War: a turncoat; a renegade …1860s US military 
– LAND-LEAPER a land-loper …1377 obs.
– LAND-LOPER one who runs up and down the land; a vagabond; fig.  a renegade; an adventurer …a1500 now chiefly Sc.
– LAND-LOUPER one who runs up and down the land; a vagabond; fig.  a renegade; an adventurer …a1500 now chiefly Sc.
– RAT a renegade …Bk1913-17 Amer. dial.
– RENIANT a renegade …1387-8 obs. rare
 
RENEGADE – VERBS
– TURN ONE’S TIPPET to change one’s course or behaviour completely; in bad sense, to act the turncoat or renegade …1546 obs.
 
RENEGE – VERBS
– BAIL to leave, to depart, to go; to play truant; hence, to run out on, to renege on someone …1977 US sl.
– COP OUT to avoid one’s responsibility; to renege, to back out …colloq.
– EAT ONE’S BONNET to go back on one’s words, esp. to admit that a public statement was, in fact, wrong …L18 sl.
– EAT ONE’S BOOTS to go back on one’s words, esp. to admit that a public statement was, in fact, wrong …L18 sl.
– EAT ONE’S CAP to go back on one’s words, esp. to admit that a public statement was, in fact, wrong …L18 sl.
– EAT ONE’S HAT to go back on one’s words, esp. to admit that a public statement was, in fact, wrong …L18 sl.
– EAT ONE’S HEAD vb. to go back on one’s words, esp. to admit that a public statement was, in fact, wrong …M19 sl.
– EAT ONE’S PANTS to go back on one’s words, esp. to admit that a public statement was, in fact, wrong …L18 sl.
– EAT ONE’S SHIRT to go back on one’s words, esp. to admit that a public statement was, in fact, wrong …L18 sl.
– FADE to let down, to renege …1990s US sl.
– FLUNK to give in; to back down or renege in a cowardly manner …E19 US sl.
– GIP to renege on one’s debts …1880 Amer. colloq.
– JIP to renege on one’s debts …1880 Amer. colloq.
– JUMP SHIP to quit, to renege …1930s US sl.
– MUCKLE OUT to renege, to back out …1950 Amer. dial.
 
RENOUNCE, RENOUNCING – ADJECTIVES
– ABNEGATIVE denying; renouncing; negative …Bk1888 rare
 
RENOUNCE etc. – NOUNS
– EJURATION a renouncing or resignation …1656 obs.
 
RENOUNCE etc. – NOUNS, PERSON
– ABJURER one who abjures or forswears; one who solemnly renounces, repudiates, or gives up …1777 
 
RENOUNCE etc. – VERBS
– ABNEGATE to deny oneself anything; to renounce or surrender a right or privilege …1657
– ABNEGATE renounce or abjure; to deny …1755
– ABRENOUNCE to renounce, to repudiate; to contradict …1537 obs.
– ABRENUNCIATE to renounce; to repudiate; to contradict …1618 obs. rare
– EJURATE to abjure, to renounce …1622-62 obs.
– EJURE to abjure, to renounce …1642 obs. rare
 
RENOVATE – NOUNS, PERSON
– WHITE-PAINTER a person, esp. a member of the middle class, who buys and superficially renovates housing in a run-down urban area; a gentrifier …1964 Can.
 
RENOVATE – VERBS
– FURBISH to brush or clean up anything faded or soiled; to give a new look to; to renovate, to revive …1587
– GUSSY UP to refurbish, to renovate; to polish …20C Amer. sl.
– RACHEL to rejuvenate; to renovate …c1890s
– VAMP to mend or repair with or as with patches; to furbish up, to renovate, to restore …1599
– VAMP UP to mend or repair with or as with patches; to furbish up, to renovate, to restore …1599
 
RENOWN, RENOWNED – ADJECTIVES
– CELEBRIOUS well-known, famous, renowned, noted …1608 arch. or Eng. dial.
– CLAREOUS;  CLAROUS illustrious, renowned, famous …a1636 obs. rare
​​- EGREGIOUS of persons and personal qualities: distinguished, eminent, excellent, renowned …c1534 obs.
– EXIMIOUS select, choice; hence, extraordinary, excellent, rare, distinguished, eminent, famous, renowned …1547 rare or 
obs.
– FAMEFUL full of fame, famous, renowned …1591
– MAGNIFIC renowned; glorious …1490 obs.
– MAGNIFICAL eminent, renowned, glorious …1557 obs.
– MAGNIFICIAL eminent, renowned, glorious …1557 obs.
– NAME-COUTH known by name; famous; renowned; well-known …a1000 obs.
– ODD singular in valour, worth, merit, or eminence; unique, remarkable; distinguished, famous, renowned; rare, choice …c1400 obs.
 
RENOWN etc. – NOUNS
– ÉCLAT ‘lustre’ of reputation; social distinction; celebrity, renown …1742
– FAMOSITY celebrity, notoriety, renown …1535 obs. rare
– FAMOUSNESS celebrity, renown …1548
– KUDOS glory, fame, renown …1831 colloq.
 
RENOWN etc. – NOUNS, PERSON
– MONSTRE SACRÉ a striking or eccentric public figure; a person of controversial renown, esp. in the world of entertainment …1959
– RISING STAR ON THE HORIZON a person whose ability, skill, talents, etc. are becoming publicly renowned …Bk1988 Aust. sl. 
 
RENT, RENTED – ADJECTIVES
– BACK-GANGING behindhand with rent …1824 Sc.
 
RENT etc. – NOUNS
– BUFFET FLAT a party held to raise rent money …1982 US sl.
– CHAMBER MAIL rent paid for a room in lodgings …1704 Sc. 
– DUKE OF KENT rent …1932 UK rhyming sl.
– FALL rent; share, portion …1768 Sc.
– LET a letting for hire or rent …1684
– MAIL rent, payment in money or kind made under a lease …1710 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– MAIL-DUTY rent …1638 Sc.
– MAILIN(G) the rent of a farm …1725 Sc.
– MAIL-ROOMS hired rooms; rooms for which rent is paid …c1626 Sc.
– RACK-RENT a very high, excessive, or extortionate rent; a rent equal (or nearly equal) to the full value of the land …1607
– RANSOM an extravagant price or rent …1882 Sc.
– RENT living quarters that are rented; an apartment or house to rent …1913 Amer. dial.
– REVE a rent or tithe …Bk1904 Eng. dial.
– SILVER MAIL rent paid in money …1597 Sc.
– TACK-DUTY rent …1697-1707 Sc. obs.
– TOLL rent paid for a house, mill, etc. …c1000 obs.
 
RENT etc. – NOUNS, PERSON
– FARMER one who rents or has a lease of anything; a lessee …1523 obs.
– MAILER one who pays rent …1452 Sc.
– MAIL-MAN one who pays rent; a tenant …1609 Sc.
– MAIL PAYER one liable to pay rent; a tenant …1724 Sc.
– RACKER one who charges excessive rent …1607
– RENT-RACKER a ‘rack-renter’; one who collects rents harshly …1868 Sc.
– RACK-RENTER one who pays rack-rent (a very high, excessive, or extortionate rent) …1680 rare
– RACK-RENTER a landlord who exacts a rack rent or rack rents …1843
– TAKER-UP a receiver of money paid, as rent, etc.; a rent-collector …1591
 
RENT etc. – VERBS
– DO A FADE to disappear without paying the rent …20C Can. carnival workers’ sl.
– DO A POWDER to leave without paying one’s rent …1940s sl.
– MAIL to rent, to pay rent for …1425 Sc.
– MOVE TO THE BLIND to leave one’s rented premises without paying the rent …L19
– RACK-RENT to subject to the payment of rack-rent …1748
– SHOOT THE MOON to remove household goods by night in order to avoid seizure for rent …1836
– TAKE A POWDER to leave without paying one’s rent …1940s sl.
 
RENT (tear) – NOUNS
– CAG an angular tear or rent in cloth …1870 Eng. dial.
– GAPE a rent or opening of any kind …1658
– KAG an angular tear or rent in cloth …1870 Eng. dial.
– REAM a tear, a rent …Bk1904 Eng. dial.
– REEF a rent, a tear …Bk1904 N. Ireland
– SCREED a rent, a tear; a gap; the sound made by tearing or rending …1785 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– SCRIT a tear, a rent; a scratch …1892 Sc.
– SKEG a rent in a piece of cloth, such as would be made by a stump of a branch …1839 Eng. dial.
 
RENUNCIATION – NOUNS
– ABNEGATION denial of anything to oneself; self-denial; renunciation of rights, things esteemed, etc. …1639
– ABRENUNCIATION renunciation; retraction, repudiation …1641