realisation


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Related to realisation: Self Realisation
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.realisation - a musical composition that has been completed or enriched by someone other than the composer
musical composition, opus, piece of music, composition, piece - a musical work that has been created; "the composition is written in four movements"
2.realisation - coming to understand something clearly and distinctlyrealisation - coming to understand something clearly and distinctly; "a growing realization of the risk involved"; "a sudden recognition of the problem he faced"; "increasing recognition that diabetes frequently coexists with other chronic diseases"
discernment, savvy, understanding, apprehension - the cognitive condition of someone who understands; "he has virtually no understanding of social cause and effect"
3.realisation - a sale in order to obtain money (as a sale of stock or a sale of the estate of a bankrupt person) or the money so obtained
cut-rate sale, sales event, sale - an occasion (usually brief) for buying at specially reduced prices; "they held a sale to reduce their inventory"; "I got some great bargains at their annual sale"
4.realisation - the completion or enrichment of a piece of music left sparsely notated by a composer
composing, composition - musical creation
5.realisation - making real or giving the appearance of reality
creating by mental acts - the act of creating something by thinking
objectification - the act of representing an abstraction as a physical thing
6.realisation - something that is made real or concrete; "the victory was the realization of a whole year's work"
consummation - the act of bringing to completion or fruition
Translations
إدْراك، تَحْقيق
skilningur; uppfylling

realize,

realise

(ˈriəlaiz) verb
1. to know; to understand. I realize that I can't have everything I want; I realized my mistake.
2. to make real; to make (something) come true. He realized his ambition to become an astronaut; My worst fears were realized.
3. to make (money) by selling something. He realized $60,000 on the sale of his apartment.
ˌrealiˈzation, ˌrealiˈsation noun
the act of realizing. the realization of his mistake/hopes.
References in classic literature ?
Sometimes, for a fleeting moment, I thought I caught a glance, heard a tone, beheld a form, which announced the realisation of my dream: but I was presently undeserved.
What a realisation of something more romantic than a fairy tale it would have been for Mrs.
Indeed, except for the mere act of bringing a troublesome creature into this world-- which does not go far towards the realisation of the name of mother-- there was no such thing known to the fashion.
They still dream of experimental realisation of their social Utopias, of founding isolated "phalansteres," of establishing "Home Colonies," of setting up a "Little Icaria" -- duodecimo editions of the New Jerusalem -- and to realise all these castles in the air, they are compelled to appeal to the feelings and purses of the bourgeois.
Sometimes seeing myself and companions safely landed, sometimes wishing, in spite of my reason, that some unforeseen circumstance, would prevent the realisation of Ned Land's project.
I stood overcome by this amazing realisation and then the most horrible questionings came rushing into my mind.
With that realisation my interest shifted to those other creatures, the real Martians.
These are the poets, the philosophers, the men of science, the men of culture - in a word, the real men, the men who have realised themselves, and in whom all Humanity gains a partial realisation.
He had dawdled over his cigar because he was at heart a dilettante, and thinking over a pleasure to come often gave him a subtler satisfaction than its realisation.
I suppose no artist achieves completely the realisation of the dream that obsesses him, and Strickland, harassed incessantly by his struggle with technique, managed, perhaps, less than others to express the vision that he saw with his mind's eye; but in Tahiti the circumstances were favourable to him; he found in his surroundings the accidents necessary for his inspiration to become effective, and his later pictures give at least a suggestion of what he sought.
The national passion for aggression found in him its supreme exponent, and achieved through him its realisation in this astounding war.
But while he talked so heartily, Daughtry saw, in a resplendent visioning, all the freedom of a schooner in the great South Seas, and felt his heart sink in realisation that remained for him only the pest-house, the sand-dunes, and the sad eucalyptus trees.