intrepid


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in·trep·id

 (ĭn-trĕp′ĭd)
adj.
Resolutely courageous; fearless. See Synonyms at brave.

[Latin intrepidus : in-, not; see in-1 + trepidus, alarmed.]

in′tre·pid′i·ty (-trə-pĭd′ĭ-tē), in·trep′id·ness n.
in·trep′id·ly adv.

intrepid

(ɪnˈtrɛpɪd)
adj
fearless; daring; bold
[C17: from Latin intrepidus, from in-1 + trepidus fearful, timid]
ˌintreˈpidity, inˈtrepidness n
inˈtrepidly adv

in•trep•id

(ɪnˈtrɛp ɪd)

adj.
fearless; dauntless: an intrepid explorer.
[1690–1700; < Latin intrepidus=in- in-3 + trepidus anxious; compare trepidation]
in`tre•pid′i•ty, in•trep′id•ness, n.
in•trep′id•ly, adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.intrepid - invulnerable to fear or intimidationintrepid - invulnerable to fear or intimidation; "audacious explorers"; "fearless reporters and photographers"; "intrepid pioneers"
bold - fearless and daring; "bold settlers on some foreign shore"; "a bold speech"; "a bold adventure"

intrepid

intrepid

adjective
Translations
شُجاع، باسِل، جَسور
neohrožený
frygtløs
djarfur
bebaimiškumas
bezbailīgs

intrepid

[ɪnˈtrepɪd] ADJintrépido

intrepid

[ɪnˈtrɛpɪd] adjintrépide

intrepid

adj, intrepidly

intrepid

[ɪnˈtrɛpɪd] adjintrepido/a

intrepid

(inˈtrepid) adjective
bold and fearless. an intrepid explorer.
inˈtrepidly adverb
ˌintreˈpidity (-ˈpi-) noun
References in classic literature ?
Chingachgook grasped the hand that, in the warmth of feeling, the scout had stretched across the fresh earth, and in an attitude of friendship these two sturdy and intrepid woodsmen bowed their heads together, while scalding tears fell to their feet, watering the grave of Uncas like drops of falling rain.
Glimpses do ye seem to see of that mortally intolerable truth; that all deep, earnest thinking is but the intrepid effort of the soul to keep the open independence of her sea; while the wildest winds of heaven and earth conspire to cast her on the treacherous, slavish shore?
I said, "I was only talking--I didn't intend to approach her, but I see that you do not know what an intrepid person I am.
She had thought that of course Tom had deserted long ago, and she wondered at seeing him place himself in her power again in this intrepid way.
She flashed him an intrepid look and then said proudly, "I'd never go back--I might be frightened, but I'd be ashamed to run.
Some intrepid larches waved green pennons in the very midst of the turbulent water, here and there a veteran lay with his many-summered head abased in the rocky course of the stream, and here was a young foolhardy beech that had climbed within a dozen yards of the rampart.
The great actors of the day we now solemnize were illustrious by their intrepid valor no less than by their Christian graces, but the clarion of conquest has not blazoned forth their names to all the winds of heaven.
But Don Quixote, supported by his intrepid heart, leaped on Rocinante, and bracing his buckler on his arm, brought his pike to the slope, and said, "Friend Sancho, know that I by Heaven's will have been born in this our iron age to revive revive in it the age of gold, or the golden as it is called; I am he for whom perils, mighty achievements, and valiant deeds are reserved; I am, I say again, he who is to revive the Knights of the Round Table, the Twelve of France and the Nine Worthies; and he who is to consign to oblivion the Platirs, the Tablantes, the Olivantes and Tirantes, the Phoebuses and Belianises, with the whole herd of famous knights-errant of days gone by, performing in these in which I live such exploits, marvels, and feats of arms as shall obscure their brightest deeds.
But in a representative republic, where the executive magistracy is carefully limited; both in the extent and the duration of its power; and where the legislative power is exercised by an assembly, which is inspired, by a supposed influence over the people, with an intrepid confidence in its own strength; which is sufficiently numerous to feel all the passions which actuate a multitude, yet not so numerous as to be incapable of pursuing the objects of its passions, by means which reason prescribes; it is against the enterprising ambition of this department that the people ought to indulge all their jealousy and exhaust all their precautions.
The major then snatched up the countess's diamonds, held them in one hand, drew his sabre with the other, and began to strike with the flat of its blade such of the sleepers as he thought the most intrepid.
From these intrepid wanderers how different our literary men who grow grey over their books behind a curtained window.
She knew her brother-in-law to be a worthy gentleman, a bold hunter, an intrepid player, enterprising with women, but by no means remarkable for his skill in intrigues.