laden


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lad·en

 (lād′n)
v.
A past participle of lade.
adj.
1. Weighed down with a load; heavy: "the warmish air, laden with the rains of those thousands of miles of western sea" (Hilaire Belloc).
2. Oppressed; burdened: laden with grief.

laden

(ˈleɪdən)
vb
a past participle of lade1
adj
1. weighed down with a load; loaded
2. encumbered; burdened

lad•en

(ˈleɪd n)
adj.
1. burdened.
v.t.
2. to lade.
[1585–95; as adj., past participle of lade; v. perhaps formed with -en1]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.laden - remove with or as if with a ladle; "ladle the water out of the bowl"
remove, take away, withdraw, take - remove something concrete, as by lifting, pushing, or taking off, or remove something abstract; "remove a threat"; "remove a wrapper"; "Remove the dirty dishes from the table"; "take the gun from your pocket"; "This machine withdraws heat from the environment"
slop - ladle clumsily; "slop the food onto the plate"
2.laden - fill or place a load on; "load a car"; "load the truck with hay"
fill, fill up, make full - make full, also in a metaphorical sense; "fill a container"; "fill the child with pride"
load down, pack - load with a pack
bomb up - load an aircraft with bombs
overcharge, overload, surcharge - place too much a load on; "don't overload the car"
reload - place a new load on; "The movers reloaded the truck"
stack - load or cover with stacks; "stack a truck with boxes"
Adj.1.laden - filled with a great quantity; "a tray loaded with dishes"; "table laden with food"; "`ladened' is not current usage"
full - containing as much or as many as is possible or normal; "a full glass"; "a sky full of stars"; "a full life"; "the auditorium was full to overflowing"
2.laden - burdened psychologically or mentally; "laden with grief"; "oppressed by a sense of failure"
burdened - bearing a heavy burden of work or difficulties or responsibilities; "she always felt burdened by the load of paper work"

laden

adjective loaded, burdened, hampered, weighted, full, charged, taxed, oppressed, fraught, weighed down, encumbered I came home laden with cardboard boxes.

laden

adjective
Burdened by a weighty load:
Translations
مُحَمَّل ب
naložený
belæsset
hlaîinn
apsikrovęssunkiai prikrautas
apkrautspiekrauts

laden

[ˈleɪdn] ADJ laden withcargado de
trucks laden with armscamiones mpl cargados (hasta los topes) de armas
plates laden with foodplatos mpl hasta arriba de or repletos de comida
she was laden with shoppingiba cargando con un montón de compra
the branches were laden with fruitlas ramas estaban llenas or repletas de frutos
a report heavily laden with scientific jargonun informe con una enorme cantidad de jerga científica

laden

[ˈleɪdən] adj (= loaded) fully laden [truck, ship] → en pleine charge
heavily laden [truck, ship] → lourdement chargé(e)
laden with → chargé(e) deladies' man (old-fashioned) nhomme m à femmesladies' room ladies', Ladies [ˈleɪdiz] n
the ladies' room → les toilettes fpl des dames

laden

adj (lit, fig)beladen (with mit); bushes laden with flowersblütenschwere Büsche pl

laden

[ˈleɪdn] adj laden (with)carico/a or caricato/a (di)
fully laden (truck, ship) → a pieno carico

laden

(ˈleidn) adjective
carrying a lot; heavily loaded (with). People left the shops laden with purchases; Several laden lorries turned out of the yard.
References in classic literature ?
Meek, mouse-colored donkeys, laden with panniers of freshly cut grass passed by, with a pretty girl in a capaline sitting between the green piles, or an old woman spinning with a distaff as she went.
Wandering gusts laden with the deep resinous odors of the wood found their way through the imperfect jointure of the two cabins, swept her cheek and even stirred her long, wide-open lashes.
And where but from Nantucket, too, did that first adventurous little sloop put forth, partly laden with imported cobble-stones --so goes the story --to throw at the whales, in order to discover when they were nigh enough to risk a harpoon from the bowsprit?
The squire and Farmer Grey had worked together, as they said, for more than twenty years to get check-reins on the cart-horses done away with, and in our parts you seldom saw them; and sometimes, if mistress met a heavily laden horse with his head strained up she would stop the carriage and get out, and reason with the driver in her sweet serious voice, and try to show him how foolish and cruel it was.
In the opposite corner are two tables, filling a third of the room and laden with dishes and cold viands, which a few of the hungrier guests are already munching.
I had a pretty heavy knapsack; it was laden with provisions -- pro- visions for the king to taper down on, till he could take to the coarse fare of the country without damage.
As we tramped gaily out at the gate of the town, we overtook a peasant's cart, partly laden with odds and ends of cabbages and similar vegetable rubbish, and drawn by a small cow and a smaller donkey yoked together.
The old steam ferry- boat was chartered for the occasion; presently the gay throng filed up the main street laden with provision- baskets.
The coach drew up; there it was at the gates with its four horses and its top laden with passengers: the guard and coachman loudly urged haste; my trunk was hoisted up; I was taken from Bessie's neck, to which I clung with kisses.
The latter had never been under-drawn: its entire anatomy lay bare to an inquiring eye, except where a frame of wood laden with oatcakes and clusters of legs of beef, mutton, and ham, concealed it.
Suddenly a man, in foreign garments: wonderfully real and distinct to look at: stood outside the window, with an axe stuck in his belt, and leading by the bridle an ass laden with wood.
Upon which, Janet came running up the stairs as if the house were in flames, darted out on a little piece of green in front, and warned off two saddle-donkeys, lady-ridden, that had presumed to set hoof upon it; while my aunt, rushing out of the house, seized the bridle of a third animal laden with a bestriding child, turned him, led him forth from those sacred precincts, and boxed the ears of the unlucky urchin in attendance who had dared to profane that hallowed ground.