exhibit


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ex·hib·it

 (ĭg-zĭb′ĭt, ĕg-)
v. ex·hib·it·ed, ex·hib·it·ing, ex·hib·its
v.tr.
1. To show outwardly; display: exhibited pleasure by smiling.
2.
a. To present for others to see: rolled up his sleeve to exhibit the scar.
b. To present in a public exhibition or contest: exhibited her paintings at a gallery. See Synonyms at show.
3. To give evidence or an instance of; demonstrate: young musicians eager to exhibit their talent; a plant that exhibits dimorphism.
v.intr.
To put something on public display.
n.
1.
a. A public showing; an exhibition: spent the afternoon at the art exhibit.
b. Something exhibited: Each exhibit in the show took hours to assemble.
2. Exhibit Law Something marked for identification with the purpose of being introduced as evidence: referred to Exhibit A.

[Middle English exhibiten, from Latin exhibēre, exhibit- : ex-, ex- + habēre, to hold; see ghabh- in Indo-European roots.]

ex·hib′i·tor, ex·hib′it·er n.
ex·hib′i·to′ry (-ĭ-tôr′ē) adj.

exhibit

(ɪɡˈzɪbɪt)
vb (mainly tr)
1. (also intr) to display (something) to the public for interest or instruction: this artist exhibits all over the world.
2. to manifest; display; show: the child exhibited signs of distress.
3. (Law) law to produce (a document or object) in court to serve as evidence
n
4. an object or collection exhibited to the public
5. (Law) law a document or object produced in court and referred to or identified by a witness in giving evidence
[C15: from Latin exhibēre to hold forth, from habēre to have]
exˈhibitory adj

ex•hib•it

(ɪgˈzɪb ɪt)

v.t.
1. to offer or expose to view: to exhibit the new cars.
2. to manifest: to exhibit interest.
3. to make manifest; explain.
4. to submit (a document, object, etc.) in evidence in a court of law.
v.i.
5. to make or give an exhibition.
n.
6. an act or instance of exhibiting.
7. something that is exhibited.
8. an object or a collection of objects shown in an exhibition.
9. a document or object exhibited in court and referred to and identified in written evidence.
[1400–50; late Middle English: to show < Latin exhibitus, past participle of exhibēre=ex- ex-1 + -hibēre, comb. form of habēre to have]
ex•hib′it•a•ble, adj.
ex•hib′i•tive, ex•hib′i•to`ry (-əˌtɔr i, -ˌtoʊr i) adj.
ex•hib′i•tor, ex•hib′it•er, ex•hib′it•ant, n.
syn: See display.

exhibit


Past participle: exhibited
Gerund: exhibiting

Imperative
exhibit
exhibit
Present
I exhibit
you exhibit
he/she/it exhibits
we exhibit
you exhibit
they exhibit
Preterite
I exhibited
you exhibited
he/she/it exhibited
we exhibited
you exhibited
they exhibited
Present Continuous
I am exhibiting
you are exhibiting
he/she/it is exhibiting
we are exhibiting
you are exhibiting
they are exhibiting
Present Perfect
I have exhibited
you have exhibited
he/she/it has exhibited
we have exhibited
you have exhibited
they have exhibited
Past Continuous
I was exhibiting
you were exhibiting
he/she/it was exhibiting
we were exhibiting
you were exhibiting
they were exhibiting
Past Perfect
I had exhibited
you had exhibited
he/she/it had exhibited
we had exhibited
you had exhibited
they had exhibited
Future
I will exhibit
you will exhibit
he/she/it will exhibit
we will exhibit
you will exhibit
they will exhibit
Future Perfect
I will have exhibited
you will have exhibited
he/she/it will have exhibited
we will have exhibited
you will have exhibited
they will have exhibited
Future Continuous
I will be exhibiting
you will be exhibiting
he/she/it will be exhibiting
we will be exhibiting
you will be exhibiting
they will be exhibiting
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been exhibiting
you have been exhibiting
he/she/it has been exhibiting
we have been exhibiting
you have been exhibiting
they have been exhibiting
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been exhibiting
you will have been exhibiting
he/she/it will have been exhibiting
we will have been exhibiting
you will have been exhibiting
they will have been exhibiting
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been exhibiting
you had been exhibiting
he/she/it had been exhibiting
we had been exhibiting
you had been exhibiting
they had been exhibiting
Conditional
I would exhibit
you would exhibit
he/she/it would exhibit
we would exhibit
you would exhibit
they would exhibit
Past Conditional
I would have exhibited
you would have exhibited
he/she/it would have exhibited
we would have exhibited
you would have exhibited
they would have exhibited

exhibit

An object that is formally produced in court as a piece of evidence.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.exhibit - an object or statement produced before a court of law and referred to while giving evidenceexhibit - an object or statement produced before a court of law and referred to while giving evidence
evidence - (law) all the means by which any alleged matter of fact whose truth is investigated at judicial trial is established or disproved
2.exhibit - something shown to the publicexhibit - something shown to the public; "the museum had many exhibits of oriental art"
show - the act of publicly exhibiting or entertaining; "a remarkable show of skill"
parade - a visible display; "she made a parade of her sorrows"
light show - a display of colored lights moving in shifting patterns
Verb1.exhibit - show an attribute, property, knowledge, or skill; "he exhibits a great talent"
phosphoresce - to exhibit phosphorescence
possess - have as an attribute, knowledge, or skill; "he possesses great knowledge about the Middle East"
2.exhibit - to show, make visible or apparent; "The Metropolitan Museum is exhibiting Goya's works this month"; "Why don't you show your nice legs and wear shorter skirts?"; "National leaders will have to display the highest skills of statesmanship"
show - make visible or noticeable; "She showed her talent for cooking"; "Show me your etchings, please"
open - display the contents of a file or start an application as on a computer
bring forth, produce - bring out for display; "The proud father produced many pictures of his baby"; "The accused brought forth a letter in court that he claims exonerates him"
hold up - hold up something as an example; hold up one's achievements for admiration
bench - exhibit on a bench; "bench the poodles at the dog show"
moon - expose one's buttocks to; "moon the audience"
flaunt, ostentate, show off, swank, flash - display proudly; act ostentatiously or pretentiously; "he showed off his new sports car"
brandish - exhibit aggressively; "brandish a sword"
model - display (clothes) as a mannequin; "model the latest fashion"
pose, posture, model, sit - assume a posture as for artistic purposes; "We don't know the woman who posed for Leonardo so often"
pillory, gibbet - expose to ridicule or public scorn
3.exhibit - give an exhibition of to an interested audience; "She shows her dogs frequently"; "We will demo the new software in Washington"
bring home - make understandable and clear; "This brings home my point"
show - make visible or noticeable; "She showed her talent for cooking"; "Show me your etchings, please"
4.exhibit - walk ostentatiously; "She parades her new husband around town"
walk - make walk; "He walks the horse up the mountain"; "Walk the dog twice a day"

exhibit

verb
1. show, reveal, display, demonstrate, air, evidence, express, indicate, disclose, manifest, evince, make clear or plain He has exhibited signs of anxiety and stress.
2. display, show, present, set out, parade, unveil, flaunt, put on view Her work was exhibited in the best galleries in Europe.
noun
1. object, piece, model, article, illustration He showed me round the exhibits in the museum.
2. exhibition, show, fair, display, spectacle, expo (informal), exposition the 8th international exhibit of agricultural technology

exhibit

verb
1. To make manifest or apparent:
2. To make a public and usually ostentatious show of:
3. To be endowed with as a visible characteristic or form:
noun
1. An act of showing or displaying:
2. A large public display, as of goods or works of art:
Translations
شَيء مَعْروضمُسْتَنَد مُثْبِت للتُّهْمَهيُظْهِريَعْرِض
detudstilleudstillingsgenstandudvise
esitelläesittelyosoittaa
kiállított tárgy
sönnunargagnsÿnasÿningargripur
daiktinis įrodymaseksponataseksponentaseksponuotiišstatyti
eksponātseksponēt, izstādītizrādītlietisks pierādījums
dokladexponát
predstaviti dokazerazstavitirazstavljeni predmet

exhibit

[ɪgˈzɪbɪt]
A. N (= painting, object) (in museum, art gallery) → objeto m expuesto (Jur) → prueba f instrumental, documento m
to be on exhibitestar expuesto
B. VT [+ painting, object] → exponer; [+ film] → exhibir, presentar; [+ signs of emotion] → mostrar, manifestar; [+ courage, skill, ingenuity] → demostrar
C. VI [painter, sculptor] → exponer (sus obras)

exhibit

[ɪgˈzɪbɪt]
n
(= museum piece) → pièce f exposée, objet m exposé
(shown in court)pièce f à conviction
(US) (= exhibition) → exposition f
vt
(= display) [+ courage, skill] → faire preuve de; [+ symptoms] → montrer; [+ behaviour] → afficher
(= put on show) [+ work of art] → exposer
vi [artist] → exposer

exhibit

vt
paintings etc, goodsausstellen; membership cardvorzeigen, vorweisen
skill, ingenuityzeigen, beweisen, an den Tag legen; reactionzeigen
viausstellen
n
(in an exhibition) → Ausstellungsstück nt
(Jur) → Beweisstück nt

exhibit

[ɪgˈzɪbɪt]
1. vt (painting) → esporre; (signs of emotion) → mostrare; (courage) → dar prova di; (skill, ingenuity) → dimostrare
2. vi (painter) → esporre
3. n (object on show) → oggetto esposto (Law) → reperto

exhibit

(igˈzibit) verb
1. to show; to display to the public. My picture is to be exhibited in the art gallery.
2. to show (a quality etc). He exhibited a complete lack of concern for others.
noun
1. an object displayed publicly (eg in a museum). One of the exhibits is missing.
2. an object or document produced in court as part of the evidence. The blood-stained scarf was exhibit number one in the murder trial.
exhibition (eksiˈbiʃən) noun
1. a public display (eg of works of art, industrial goods etc). an exhibition of children's books.
2. an act of showing or revealing. What an exhibition of bad temper!
exˈhibitor noun
a person who provides an exhibit for a display etc. He is one of the exhibitors at the flower show.
References in classic literature ?
He knew that when Turk got into Main Street he would become the cen- ter of a whirlwind of cries and comments, that in truth the old man was going far out of his way in order to pass through Main Street and exhibit his skill in wheeling the boards.
Carefully, as though about to exhibit some, precious jewel, he loosened the oiled-silk wrappings and showed a large map, on thin but tough paper.
Marek slid cautiously toward us and began to exhibit his webbed fingers.
With ingenuous frankness he spoke of what a wicked, ill-disciplined boy he had been, and impulsively drew up his cuff to exhibit upon his wrist the scar from a saber cut which he had received in a duel outside of Paris when he was nineteen.
Few men exhibit greater diversity, or, if we may so express it, greater antithesis of character, than the native warrior of North America.
She consented that the village maiden should manufacture yeast, both liquid and in cakes; and should brew a certain kind of beer, nectareous to the palate, and of rare stomachic virtues; and, moreover, should bake and exhibit for sale some little spice-cakes, which whosoever tasted would longingly desire to taste again.
In the first place, I wish to lay before you a particular, plain statement, touching the living bulk of this leviathan, whose skeleton we are briefly to exhibit.
His eyes were wild and his hair flying, and he was breathing hoarsely, like a wounded bull; but the people on the car did not notice this particularly--perhaps it seemed natural to them that a man who smelled as Jurgis smelled should exhibit an aspect to correspond.
At each end of the fireplace sat a long-legged gentleman, with his chair tipped back, his hat on his head, and the heels of his muddy boots reposing sublimely on the mantel-piece,--a position, we will inform our readers, decidedly favorable to the turn of reflection incident to western taverns, where travellers exhibit a decided preference for this particular mode of elevating their understandings.
The page said, further, that dinner was about ended in the great hall by this time, and that as soon as the sociability and the heavy drinking should begin, Sir Kay would have me in and exhibit me before King Arthur and his illustrious knights seated at the Table Round, and would brag about his exploit in capturing me, and would probably exaggerate the facts a little, but it wouldn't be good form for me to correct him, and not over safe, either; and when I was done being exhibited, then ho for the dungeon; but he, Clarence, would find a way to come and see me every now and then, and cheer me up, and help me get word to my friends.
Walters' ecstasy complete, and that was a chance to deliver a Bible-prize and exhibit a prodigy.
The next border was done with a sherry glass, and the last with a port glass, an' all outside o' that was solid stitchin' done in straight rows; she's goin' to exhibit it at the county fair.