Definition of tolerate :
1. A compilation of statutes or decisions analytically arranged. The term is applied in a general sense to the Pandects of Justinian ( see Pandect), but is also specially given by authors to compilations of laws on particular topics; a summary of laws; as, Comyn's Digest; the United States Digest.
2. To suffer to be, or to be done, without prohibition or hindrance; to allow or permit negatively, by not preventing; not to restrain; to put up with; as, to tolerate doubtful practices.
hold, post, project, get, stand for, confirm, nominate, hurt, assume, admit, take, brook, have a bun in the oven, run, leave, indorse, reside, take the bad with the good, patronize, corroborate, prevail, lodge, jump out, take over, support, turn out, live with, beach, gore, say yes, birth, defend, concentrate, bite, mandate, deliver, bide, ache, set up, contribute, back up, accept, lump, rear, give/get the go-ahead, go, sojourn, affirm, hold up, bristle, fend for, antigen, deport, carry, pocket, swallow, keep going, conduct, allergy, withstand, countenance, burrow, underpin, place upright, stop, brave, patronage, anaphylaxis, inhabit, anticipate, intolerant, condense, offer, await, bear up, substantiate, tin, comport, stand up, brave out, weather, wear, put forward, survive, behave, set aside, wait, endorse, stay, patronise, rest, earmark, claw, resist, digest, stomach, provide, live, allergic, yield, stand out, subscribe, jump, stick out, can, expect, protrude, buck, hypersensitive, take into account, raise, take the rough with the smooth, bear out, domiciliate, lose, leap out, back, cast, jut, handle, hypoallergenic, remain firm, confront, hold out, anaphylactic shock, allow for, appropriate, dwell, pay, have, stand, watch, house, meet, give up, live on, fend, grin and bear it, put-up, resign yourself (to something), plump for, frisk, empower, plunk for, grant, absorb, die hard, gestate, erect, contain, sweat out, intolerance, hack, allergen, jut out, reserve, sustain, give birth
abide (part of speech: verb)
permit (part of speech: verb)
forgive (part of speech: verb)
- Some conservative Socialists, indeed, profess willingness to tolerate the employment of one or two farm hands. - "The Red Conspiracy", Joseph J. Mereto.
- The other moose began to get used to her, even quite to tolerate her; and, the wild creatures generally ceased to regard her as anything but a very unusual kind of moose. - "Children of the Wild", Charles G. D. Roberts.
- He will not tolerate a living thing about the place that will not or cannot take orders from him. - "The Killer", Stewart Edward White.