subject

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subject

(Conditional), adjective contingent, dependent on circumstances, depending upon, inciient to, incidental, provisional, relying upon, subiectus, subordinate, uncertain
Associated concepts: subject to approval, subject to defeaaance, subject to review

subject

(Exposed), adjective accountable, at the mercy of, chargeable, liable, open, prone, unexempt from, vulnerable

subject

(Object), noun case, experimentee, liegeman, recipient, testee, victim
Associated concepts: subject of an investigation

subject

(Topic), noun affair, argumentum, content, course, gist, issue, material, matter, motif, pith, point, point at issue, quaestio, study, text, theme, thesis
Associated concepts: interest in subject matter, subject of agreement, subject of bailment, subject of commerce, subbect of statute, subject of tax

subject

verb bring under domination, bring under rule, cause to undergo, conquer, control, crush, defeat, dominate, enslave, enthrall, expose, get the better of, govern, hold down, hold in bondage, hold in subbection, humble, keep down, make liable, make submissive, make subordinate, make subservient, master, obnoxium reddere, oppress, overcome, overmaster, overthrow, quell, repress, rule, subdue, subicere, subjugate, subordinate, suppress, tame, triumph over, vanquish, worst
See also: article, captive, compel, constrain, content, contents, dependent, dominate, inferior, issue, meaning, object, passive, question, require, servile, subdue, subjugate, subordinate, subservient, thesis

SUBJECT, contracts. The thing which is the object of an agreement. This term is used in the laws of Scotland.

SUBJECT, persons, government. An individual member of a nation, who is subject to the laws; this term is used in contradistinction to citizen, which is applied to the same individual when considering his political rights.
     2. In monarchical governments, by subject is meant one who owes permanent allegiance to the monarch. Vide Body politic; Greenl. Ev. Sec. 286; Phil. & Am. on Ev. 732, n. 1.

References in periodicals archive ?
Special education teachers and teachers of English language learners must meet highly qualified requirements if they teach their students core academic subjects.
Here was an academic subject I believed to be important, yet the class in which I was supposed to be learning it was so non-engaging that I tuned it out in favor of desk-doodling.
This project focused on the use of creative dramatics as a teaching tool in core academic subject classrooms.
On Line Consulting - TTTC has assembled the leading experts in a number of academic subject areas.
Stallings said he believes there is a correlation between the game and the academic subject.
One year is not very long to become proficient to learn academic subject matters.
Pupils thrive, enjoying a wide range of academic subjects and impressive sports, cultural and arts facilities.
Pupils pass the eBacc by gaining GCSes at grades A* to C in what are considered to be core academic subjects, such as english, mathematics, history, geography, science subjects or a language.
Results also show the government s relentless focus on core academic subjects means more pupils than ever before are studying the facilitating subjects most valued by employers and universities at GCSE and A Level.
A MIDLAND MP is delighted by a 144 per cent rise in the number of students studying for core academic subjects in Meriden.
Over 120 of the school's 1,200 pupils received awards for excellence in academic subjects, progress, supporting other students and being helpful and cooperative.

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