established


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es·tab·lish

 (ĭ-stăb′lĭsh)
tr.v. es·tab·lished, es·tab·lish·ing, es·tab·lish·es
1.
a. To cause (an institution, for example) to come into existence or begin operating; found; set up.
b. To bring about; generate or effect: establish goodwill in the neighborhood.
2.
a. To place or settle in a secure position or condition: They established me in my own business.
b. To cause to become regular or usual: established the habit of going to bed early.
c. To cause to be able to grow or thrive: The tree needs to be watered to help it become established.
3. To cause to be recognized and accepted: a discovery that established his reputation.
4. To introduce and put (a law, for example) into force.
5. To prove the validity or truth of: The defense attorneys established the innocence of the accused.
6. To make a state institution of (a church).

[Middle English establishen, from Old French establir, establiss-, from Latin stabilīre, from stabilis, firm; see stā- in Indo-European roots.]

es·tab′lish·er n.
Synonyms: establish, create, found1, institute, organize
These verbs mean to bring something into existence and set it in operation: establishing a business; created a trust fund; founded a colony; instituted an annual benefit concert; organizing a field trip.

established

(ɪˈstæblɪʃt)
adj
1. widely or permanently accepted
2. officially recognized or well respected
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.established - brought about or set up or accepted; especially long established; "the established social order"; "distrust the constituted authority"; "a team established as a member of a major league"; "enjoyed his prestige as an established writer"; "an established precedent"; "the established Church"
unestablished - not established; "a reputation as yet unestablished"
2.established - settled securely and unconditionallyestablished - settled securely and unconditionally; "that smoking causes health problems is an accomplished fact"
settled - established or decided beyond dispute or doubt; "with details of the wedding settled she could now sleep at night"
3.established - conforming with accepted standards; "a conventional view of the world"
orthodox - adhering to what is commonly accepted; "an orthodox view of the world"
4.established - shown to be valid beyond a reasonable doubt; "the established facts in the case"
proved, proven - established beyond doubt; "a proven liar"; "a Soviet leader of proven shrewdness"
5.established - introduced from another region and persisting without cultivation
foreign, strange - relating to or originating in or characteristic of another place or part of the world; "foreign nations"; "a foreign accent"; "on business in a foreign city"

established

adjective
1. accepted, traditional, conventional, historic, customary, time-honoured, officially recognized Their religious adherence is not to the established church.
Translations
ثابِت، مُعْتَرَف بِه
etableret
fastur; traustur; sem hefî er fyrir
vžitý
yerleşmiş

established

[ɪsˈtæblɪʃt] ADJ [person, business] → establecido, consolidado; [custom] → establecido, arraigado; [fact] → probado; [church] → oficial, del Estado; [staff] → fijo, en plantilla
a well-established businessun negocio establecido or consolidado

established

[ɪˈstæblɪʃt] adj
[custom] → bien établi(e)
well-established → bien établi
[organization] → établi(e) Established ChurchEstablished Church nl'Église f anglicane

established

adj order, authority, religionbestehend, etabliert; rulesbestehend; business, companyetabliert, eingeführt; clientelefest; reputationgesichert; traditionalthergebracht; name, brandetabliert; it’s an established practice or customes ist allgemein üblich; this is our established procedureso gehen wir normalerwise vor; firmly established (reputation, peace)völlig gesichert; company, namefest etabliert; a well established businessein fest etabliertes or gut eingeführtes Geschäft; well or firmly established as something (= recognized)allgemein als etw anerkannt; Indian food is now firmly established as a favourite (Brit) or favorite (US) → die indische Küche hat sich einen festen Platz als Lieblingsessen erobert; it’s an established fact that …es steht fest, dass …; this is established truthdas ist die unbestrittene Wahrheit; established 1850 (Comm etc) → gegründet 1850

established

[ɪsˈtæblɪʃt] adj (person) → affermato/a; (business) → avviato/a; (custom) → radicato/a; (fact) → stabilito/a
the Established Church → la religione di Stato
a well-established business → un'attività ben avviata

establish

(iˈstӕbliʃ) verb
1. to settle firmly in a position (eg a job, business etc). He established himself (in business) as a jeweller.
2. to found; to set up (eg a university, a business). How long has the firm been established?
3. to show to be true; to prove. The police established that he was guilty.
eˈstablished adjective
settled or accepted. established customs.
eˈstablishment noun
1. the act of establishing.
2. an institution or organization. All employees of this establishment get a bonus at New Year.
3. a person's residence or household. a bachelor's establishment.
the Establishment
the people and institutions that control power or are dominant in a society and stick to traditions; one of these institutions. The hippies rebelled against the Establishment; the political/literary establishment.
References in classic literature ?
I should like to know that John was firmly established in some good business, which gave him an income large enough to keep free from debt and make Meg comfortable.
One of them he had taken to Omaha and established in the business for which he had fitted her.
Victor thought there would be more logic in thus disposing of old people with an established claim for making themselves universally obnoxious.
he asked, as though no longer doubtful of the good intelligence established between them; "and will not the chief of William Henry be better pleased to see his daughters before another night may have hardened his heart to their loss, to make him less liberal in his reward?
There is something so massive, stable, and almost irresistibly imposing in the exterior presentment of established rank and great possessions, that their very existence seems to give them a right to exist; at least, so excellent a counterfeit of right, that few poor and humble men have moral force enough to question it, even in their secret minds.
From the loftiest point of its roof, during precisely three and a half hours of each forenoon, floats or droops, in breeze or calm, the banner of the republic; but with the thirteen stripes turned vertically, instead of horizontally, and thus indicating that a civil, and not a military, post of Uncle Sam's government is here established.
I turned and saw that Flora, whom, ten minutes before, I had established in the schoolroom with a sheet of white paper, a pencil, and a copy of nice "round o's," now presented herself to view at the open door.
It touches one's sense of honor, particularly if you come of an old established family in the land, the van Rensselaers, or Randolphs, or Hardicanutes.
And, in these cases, somewhat as a pilot, when about losing sight of a coast, whose general trending he well knows, and which he desires shortly to return to again, but at some further point; like as this pilot stands by his compass, and takes the precise bearing of the cape at present visible, in order the more certainly to hit aright the remote, unseen headland, eventually to be visited: so does the fisherman, at his compass, with the whale; for after being chased, and diligently marked, through several hours of daylight, then, when night obscures the fish, the creature's future wake through the darkness is almost as established to the sagacious mind of the hunter, as the pilot's coast is to him.
This, of course, was unfair; but Jurgis felt that these men were out of touch with the life they discussed, that they were unfitted to solve its problems; nay, they themselves were part of the problem--they were part of the order established that was crushing men down and beating them
Cassy lit a small lamp, and creeping round under the eaves, they established themselves in it.
Paley, a common authority with many on moral questions, in his chapter on the "Duty of Submission to Civil Government," resolves all civil obligation into expediency; and he proceeds to say that "so long as the interest of the whole society requires it, that it, so long as the established government cannot be resisted or changed without public inconveniencey, it is the will of God.