drawn


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drawn

 (drôn)
v.
Past participle of draw.
adj.
Haggard, as from fatigue or ill health: a wan, drawn face.

drawn

(drɔːn)
adj
haggard, tired, or tense in appearance

drawn

(drɔn)

v.
1. pp. of draw.
adj.
2. tense; haggard.
3. eviscerated, as a fowl.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.drawn - showing the wearing effects of overwork or care or sufferingdrawn - showing the wearing effects of overwork or care or suffering; "looking careworn as she bent over her mending"; "her face was drawn and haggard from sleeplessness"; "that raddled but still noble face"; "shocked to see the worn look of his handsome young face"- Charles Dickens
tired - depleted of strength or energy; "tired mothers with crying babies"; "too tired to eat"
2.drawn - having the curtains or draperies closed or pulled shut; "the drawn draperies kept direct sunlight from fading the rug"
closed - not open or affording passage or access; "the many closed streets made travel difficult"; "our neighbors peeped from behind closed curtains"

drawn

adjective tense, worn, strained, stressed, tired, pinched, fatigued, harassed, fraught, sapped, harrowed, haggard She looked drawn and tired.

drawn

adjective
1. Physically haggard:
2. Pale and exhausted, as because of worry or sleeplessness:
Translations
شاحِب ومُرهَقمُتَعادِلَهمَسْحوبمَسْحوب، مُسْتَل
nerozhodnýtasenývyčerpanýzatažený
fortrukketuafgjort
eldöntetlenkihúzottmegnyúltösszehúzott
brugîiîdreginn fyrirherptur, gretturjafntefli
tasenýzatiahnutý
beraberebitkinçekiliçekilmişsolgun

drawn

[drɔːn]
A. PP of draw
B. ADJ
1. (= haggard) (with tiredness) → demacrado, ojeroso; (with pain) → macilento
2. (= with no winner) [game] → empatado
3. (= prolonged) long drawn outlarguísimo, prolongado
4. (= unsheathed) with drawn swordcon la espada en la mano
C. CPD drawn butter N (US) → mantequilla f derretida

drawn

[ˈdrɔːn]
pp of draw
adj (= haggard) → tiré(e), crispé(e)drawn-out [ˌdrɔːnˈaʊt] adj (= protracted) [process] → qui traîne en longueur
long drawn-out [process, inquiry] → long(longue); [war, conflict] → prolongé(e)
to be long and drawn-out → être très long(longue)

drawn

ptp of draw1, of draw2
adj
curtainszugezogen; blindsheruntergezogen
(= haggard, from tiredness) → abgespannt; (from worry) → abgehärmt
game, matchunentschieden

drawn

[drɔːn]
1. pp of draw
2. adj (haggard, with tiredness) → tirato/a; (000, with pain) → contratto/a (dal dolore)

draw

(droː) past tense drew (druː) : past participle drawn verb
1. to make a picture or pictures (of), usually with a pencil, crayons etc. During his stay in hospital he drew a great deal; Shall I draw a cow?
2. to pull along, out or towards oneself. She drew the child towards her; He drew a gun suddenly and fired; All water had to be drawn from a well; The cart was drawn by a pony.
3. to move (towards or away from someone or something). The car drew away from the kerb; Christmas is drawing closer.
4. to play (a game) in which neither side wins. The match was drawn / We drew at 1–1.
5. to obtain (money) from a fund, bank etc. to draw a pension / an allowance.
6. to open or close (curtains).
7. to attract. She was trying to draw my attention to something.
noun
1. a drawn game. The match ended in a draw.
2. an attraction. The acrobats' act should be a real draw.
3. the selecting of winning tickets in a raffle, lottery etc. a prize draw.
4. an act of drawing, especially a gun. He's quick on the draw.
ˈdrawing noun
(the art of making) a picture made with a pencil, crayon etc. the drawings of Leonardo da Vinci; I am no good at drawing.
drawn adjective
1. (of curtains) pulled together or closed. The curtains were drawn, although it was still daylight.
2. (of a game etc) neither won nor lost. a drawn match.
3. (of a blade etc) pulled out of its sheath. a drawn sword.
4. (of a person) strained and tired. His face was pale and drawn.
ˈdrawback noun
a disadvantage. There are several drawbacks to his plan.
ˈdrawbridge noun
a bridge (at the entrance to a castle) which can be pulled up or let down.
ˈdrawing-pin noun
(American ˈthumbtack) a pin with a broad, flat head used for fastening paper to a board etc.
ˈdrawstring noun
a cord threaded through the top of a bag etc for closing it.
draw a blank
to be unsuccessful in a search, inquiry etc.
draw a conclusion from
to come to a conclusion after thinking about (what one has learned). Don't draw any hasty conclusions from what I've said!
draw in
(of a car etc) to come to a halt at the side of the road.
draw the line
to fix a limit especially for what one is prepared to do.
draw/cast lots
to decide who is to do etc something by drawing names out of a box etc. Five of us drew lots for the two pop-concert tickets.
draw off
to pour out (liquid) from a large container. The barman drew off a pint of beer.
draw on
to use (money, strength, memory etc) as a source. I'll have to draw on my savings.
draw on
1. to pull on. He drew on his gloves.
2. to come nearer. Night drew on.
draw out
1. to take (money) from a bank. I drew out $40 yesterday.
2. to make longer. We drew out the journey as much as we could but we still arrived early.
3. (of a car etc) to move into the middle of the road from the side.
draw up
1. (of a car etc) to stop. We drew up outside their house.
2. to arrange in an acceptable form or order. They drew up the soldiers in line; The solicitor drew up a contract for them to sign.
3. to move closer. Draw up a chair!
4. to extend (oneself) into an upright position. He drew himself up to his full height.
long drawn out
going on for a long time. The meeting was long drawn out; a long-drawn-out meeting/scream.
References in classic literature ?
Some were amusing, some almost beautiful, and one, a woman all drawn out of shape, hurt the old man by her grotesqueness.
He must once have been a very strong man, but now his great frame, with big, knotty joints, had a wasted look, and the skin was drawn tight over his high cheekbones.
The mosquito bar was drawn over her; the old woman had come in while she slept and let down the bar.
It is impossible to say what unlooked-for remark this short and silent communication, between two such singular men, might have elicited from the white man, had not his active curiosity been again drawn to other objects.
I remained with my family on Clench until the sixth of June,1774, when I and one Michael Stoner were solicited by Governor Dunmore, of Virginia, to go to the Falls of the Ohio, to conduct into the settlement a number of surveyors that had been sent thither by him some months before; this country having about this time drawn the attention of many adventurers.