left

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left

(Direction), adjective left hand, left-hand side, left side, leftward, near, on the other side, over there, port, portside

left

(Liberal), adjective communalistic, communistic, leftist leanings, liberal, progressive, radical, socialistic

left

(Remaining), adjective balance, continuing, extra, leftover, over, spare, staying, surplus, surplusage
Associated concepts: no child left behind, remainder
See also: abandoned, derelict
References in classic literature ?
In Box Five on the pit tier, which is just inside the first exit from the stalls on the left, they found nothing worth mentioning either.
On each side of the gate was a small window, not above six inches from the ground: into that on the left side, the king's smith conveyed four-score and eleven chains, like those that hang to a lady's watch in Europe, and almost as large, which were locked to my left leg with six-and-thirty padlocks.
Above the left eyebrow was a wound--a deep gash from which blood had flowed, covering the whole left side of the face and neck and saturating the light-gray shirt.
To the left from that village, amid the smoke, was something resembling a battery, but it was impossible to see it clearly with the naked eye.
The left hemisphere, dominant in the right-handed person, is strong in logical reasoning and counting; whereas the right hemisphere, dominant in the left-handed person, is strong in creativity and artistry.
As a result, patients focus their visual attention primarily to the right and display various forms of left-side neglect, such as failing to notice or eat food on the left half of a plate and behaving as if they didn't have a left arm.
Likewise, the left shrieks that other Bush proposals, such as his federal money tree for right-wing religious groups, are unconstitutional.
Bend down the left leg until your hands reach your knee, shin or foot.
If the center is covered, the left guard will wrap around the center at the snap and be responsible for whichever gap the nose guard may choose to rush through.
As a result of this accident, her nose was fractured and she began to experience a problem with aural fullness in the left ear.
And after World War I, the Soviet experience disrupted the left, stood the public meaning of socialism on its head, and made the party unable to focus on the changes of this new era.
Moreover, Shulman does not ground his argument in an effort to revalue these works through a process which recovers them from the Left, especially the Communist Party of the United States of America (CPUSA).