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1. Moby Thesaurus II by Grady Ward, 1.0
account, advertise, affect, aggrandize, air, apparent, appear, approve, argue, attest, augment, bare, be indicative of, be revealed, be significant of, be symptomatic of, become known, beef up, beholdable, bespeak, betoken, betray, bill, bill of account, bill of fare, bill of lading, blatant, blazon forth, books, boost, brandish, break forth, break the seal, breathe, bring forth, bring forward, bring into view, bring out, bring to light, bring to notice, carte, characterize, check, clear, clear as crystal, come out, come to light, compound, comprehensible, connote, conspicuous, corroborate, crystal-clear, dangle, declare, definite, demonstrate, denominate, denote, deobstruct, detectable, develop, differentiate, discernible, disclose, disclosed, discover, dismask, display, distinct, divulge, dramatize, draw the veil, dun, emblazon, embody, enact, enlarge, entail, evidence, evident, evince, exhibit, expand, explicit, expose, expose to view, exposed, exposed to view, express, exteriorize, externalize, flash, flaunt, flourish, free, furnish evidence, get out, give evidence, give indication of, give sign, give token, go to show, hanging out, highlight, hint, hold up, identify, illuminate, illustrate, impart, imply, in evidence, in full view, in plain sight, in view, incarnate, indicate, indisputable, indubitable, insight, invoice, involve, itemized bill, lay bare, lay open, leak out, ledger, let daylight in, let out, magnify, make clear, make plain, manifest itself, manifold, mark, materialize, mean, menu, multiply, naked, note, noticeable, objectify, observable, obvious, open, open to view, open up, open-and-shut, out, outcropping, palpable, parade, patefy, patent, perceivable, perceptible, perform, personalize, personify, perspicuous, plain, plain as day, point to, present, proclaim, produce, prominent, prove, put forth, put forward, raise the curtain, reckoning, recognizable, represent, reveal, revealed, roll out, score, seeable, self-evident, self-explaining, self-explanatory, set forth, show, show forth, show its colors, show its face, show signs of, show up, showing, shown, signalize, signify, speak for itself, speak volumes, sport, spotlight, stand for, stand revealed, statement, straightforward, strip bare, substantiate, suggest, symptomatize, symptomize, tab, tangible, tell, tend to show, testify, to be seen, token, told, transpire, trot out, trumpet, trumpet forth, unambiguous, unblock, uncase, unclench, uncloak, unclog, unclouded, unclutch, unconcealed, uncork, uncover, uncurtain, undisguised, undo, undrape, unfold, unfoul, unfurl, unhidden, unkennel, unlatch, unlock, unmask, unmistakable, unpack, unplug, unquestionable, unroll, unscreen, unseal, unsheathe, unshroud, unshut, unstop, unveil, unwrap, utter, vaunt, vent, viewable, visible, visual, voice, wave, witnessable
Dictionary Results for manifest:
1. WordNet® 3.0 (2006)
manifest
    adj 1: clearly revealed to the mind or the senses or judgment;
           "the effects of the drought are apparent to anyone who
           sees the parched fields"; "evident hostility"; "manifest
           disapproval"; "patent advantages"; "made his meaning
           plain"; "it is plain that he is no reactionary"; "in
           plain view" [syn: apparent, evident, manifest,
           patent, plain, unmistakable]
    n 1: a customs document listing the contents put on a ship or
         plane
    v 1: provide evidence for; stand as proof of; show by one's
         behavior, attitude, or external attributes; "His high fever
         attested to his illness"; "The buildings in Rome manifest a
         high level of architectural sophistication"; "This decision
         demonstrates his sense of fairness" [syn: attest,
         certify, manifest, demonstrate, evidence]
    2: record in a ship's manifest; "each passenger must be
       manifested"
    3: reveal its presence or make an appearance; "the ghost
       manifests each year on the same day"

2. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Manifest \Man"i*fest\, a. [F. manifeste, L. manifestus, lit.,
   struck by the hand, hence, palpable; manus hand + fendere (in
   comp.) to strike. See Manual, and Defend.]
   1. Evident to the senses, esp. to the sight; apparent;
      distinctly perceived; hence, obvious to the understanding;
      apparent to the mind; easily apprehensible; plain; not
      obscure or hidden.
      [1913 Webster]

            Neither is there any creature that is not manifest
            in his sight.                         -- Heb. iv.
                                                  13.
      [1913 Webster]

            That which may be known of God is manifest in them.
                                                  --Rom. i. 19.
      [1913 Webster]

            Thus manifest to sight the god appeared. --Dryden.
      [1913 Webster]

   2. Detected; convicted; -- with of. [R.]
      [1913 Webster]

            Calistho there stood manifest of shame. --Dryden.
      [1913 Webster]

   Syn: Open; clear; apparent; evident; visible; conspicuous;
        plain; obvious.

   Usage: Manifest, Clear, Plain, Obvious, Evident.
          What is clear can be seen readily; what is obvious
          lies directly in our way, and necessarily arrests our
          attention; what is evident is seen so clearly as to
          remove doubt; what is manifest is very distinctly
          evident.
          [1913 Webster]

                So clear, so shining, and so evident,
                That it will glimmer through a blind man's eye.
                                                  --Shak.
          [1913 Webster]

                Entertained with solitude,
                Where obvious duty erewhile appeared unsought.
                                                  --Milton.
          [1913 Webster]

                I saw, I saw him manifest in view,
                His voice, his figure, and his gesture knew.
                                                  --Dryden.
          [1913 Webster]

3. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Manifest \Man"i*fest\, n.; pl. Manifests. [Cf. F. manifeste.
   See Manifest, a., and cf. Manifesto.]
   1. A public declaration; an open statement; a manifesto. See
      Manifesto. [Obs.]
      [1913 Webster]

   2. A list or invoice of a ship's cargo, containing a
      description by marks, numbers, etc., of each package of
      goods, to be exhibited at the customhouse; as, to inspect
      the ship's manifest. --Bouvier.
      [1913 Webster]

4. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Manifest \Man"i*fest\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Manifested; p. pr.
   & vb. n. Manifesting.]
   1. To show plainly; to make to appear distinctly, -- usually
      to the mind; to put beyond question or doubt; to display;
      to exhibit.
      [1913 Webster]

            There is nothing hid which shall not be manifested.
                                                  --Mark iv. 22.
      [1913 Webster]

            Thy life did manifest thou lovedst me not. --Shak.
      [1913 Webster]

   2. To exhibit the manifests or prepared invoices of; to
      declare at the customhouse.
      [1913 Webster]

   Syn: To reveal; declare; evince; make known; disclose;
        discover; display.
        [1913 Webster]

5. Bouvier's Law Dictionary, Revised 6th Ed (1856)
MANIFEST, com. law. A written instrument containing a true account of the 
cargo of a ship or commercial vessel. 
     2. The Act of March 2, 1799, s. 23, requires that when goods, wares, or 
merchandise, shall be brought into the United States, from any foreign port 
or place, in any ship or vessel, belonging, in whole or in part to a citizen 
or inhabitant of the United States, the manifest shall be in writing, signed 
by the master of the vessel, and that it shall contain the names of the 
places where the goods in such manifest mentioned, shall have been 
respectively taken on board, and the places within the United States, for 
which they are respectively consigned, particularly noticing the  goods 
destined for each place, respectively; the name, description, and build of 
such vessel, and her true admeasurement or tonnage, the place to which she 
belongs, with the name of each owner, according to her register, the name of 
her master, and a just and particular account of the goods so laden on 
board, whether in package or stowed loose, of any kind whatsoever, with the 
marks and numbers on each package, the numbers and descriptions of the 
packages in words at length, whether leaguer, pipe, butt, puncheon, 
hogshead, barrel, keg, case, bale, pack, truss, chest, box, bandbox, bundle, 
parcel, cask, or package of any kind, describing each by its usual 
denomination; the names of the persons to whom they are respectively 
consigned, agreeably to the bills of lading, unless when the, goods are 
consigned to order, when it shall be so expressed; the names of the several 
passengers on; board, distinguishing whether cabin or steerage passengers, 
or both, with their baggage, specifying the number and description of 
packages belonging to each, respectively; together with an account of the 
remaining sea stores, if any. And if any merchandise be imported, destined 
for different districts, or ports, the quantities and packages thereof shall 
be inserted in successive order in the manifest; and all spirits, wines and 
teas, constituting the whole or any part of the cargo of any vessel, shall 
be inserted in successive order, distinguishing the ports to which they may 
be destined, and the kinds, qualities and quantities thereof; and if 
merchandise be imported by citizens or inhabitants of the United States, in 
vessels other than of the United States, the manifests shall be of the form 
and shall contain the particulars aforesaid, except that the vessel shall be 
specially described as provided by a form in the act. 1 Story's Laws, 593, 
594. 
     3. The want of a manifest, where one is required, or when it is false, 
is severely punished. 



6. Bouvier's Law Dictionary, Revised 6th Ed (1856)
MANIFEST, evidence. That which is clear and requires no proof; that which is 
notorious. See Notoriety. 



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