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1. Moby Thesaurus II by Grady Ward, 1.0
active, activity, actuating, actuation, advancing, affecting, affective, afflictive, agitating, ambulant, ambulative, ambulatory, amotion, animating, animation, arousing, awakening, bitter, bleak, breathless, breathtaking, causal, causative, charged, cheerless, circuit-riding, cliff-hanging, comfortless, commutation, compelling, course, crossing, delocalization, deplorable, depressing, depressive, dignified, direction, directive, discomforting, dismal, dismaying, displacement, disquieting, distracting, distressful, distressing, disturbing, doleful, dolorific, dolorogenic, dolorous, dreary, driving, dynamics, effective, electric, elevated, eloquent, emotional, emotive, exciting, exhilarating, expeditionary, expressive, facund, forward, forward-looking, galvanic, globe-girdling, globe-trotting, go-ahead, going, grand, grave, grievous, gripping, heady, heart-expanding, heart-stirring, heart-swelling, heart-thrilling, heartrending, impellent, impelling, impressive, impulsive, in motion, inducive, inflammatory, influence, inner-direction, inspirational, inspiring, intoxicating, itinerant, itinerary, jarring, jolting, journeying, joyless, kinematics, kinesipathy, kinesis, kinesitherapy, kinetics, lamentable, locomotion, locomotive, lofty, maddening, majestic, meaningful, mind-blowing, mobile, mobilization, motile, motion, motivating, motivation, motivational, motive, motor, mournful, move, movement, mundivagant, noble, on the move, on tour, oncoming, ongoing, onward, operating, other-direction, overcoming, overmastering, overpowering, overwhelming, painful, passage, passing, pathetic, pedestrian, perambulating, perambulatory, peregrinative, peregrine, peripatetic, persuasive, perturbing, pilgrimlike, piquant, piteous, pitiable, pitiful, poignant, pregnant, pressing, proceeding, progress, progressing, progressive, prompting, propellant, propelling, provocative, provoking, pulsive, quickening, rallying, ravishing, regrettable, relocation, remotion, removal, removement, restlessness, rousing, rueful, running, sad, saddening, sententious, serious, sharp, shift, significant, solemn, sore, sorrowful, soul-stirring, spirit-stirring, stately, stimulating, stimulation, stimulative, stir, stirring, striking, strolling, sublime, suspenseful, suspensive, tantalizing, telling, thrilling, thrilly, thrusting, touching, touring, tourism, touristic, touristry, touristy, traject, trajet, transit, transitional, travel, traveling, trekking, troubling, uncomfortable, unfixed, unrest, unsettling, unstable, unsteadfast, unsteady, upsetting, urgent, velocity, walking, wayfaring, weighty, woebegone, woeful, working, wretched
Dictionary Results for moving:
1. WordNet® 3.0 (2006)
    adj 1: in motion; "a constantly moving crowd"; "the moving parts
           of the machine" [ant: nonmoving, unmoving]
    2: arousing or capable of arousing deep emotion; "she laid her
       case of destitution before him in a very moving letter"- N.
       Hawthorne [ant: unmoving]
    3: used of a series of photographs presented so as to create the
       illusion of motion; "Her ambition was to be in moving
       pictures or `the movies'" [ant: still]

2. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Move \Move\ (m[=oo]v), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Moved (m[=oo]vd);
   p. pr. & vb. n. Moving.] [OE. moven, OF. moveir, F.
   mouvoir, L. movere; cf. Gr. 'amei`bein to change, exchange,
   go in or out, quit, Skr. m[imac]v, p. p. m[=u]ta, to move,
   push. Cf. Emotion, Mew to molt, Mob, Mutable,
   1. To cause to change place or posture in any manner; to set
      in motion; to carry, convey, draw, or push from one place
      to another; to impel; to stir; as, the wind moves a
      vessel; the horse moves a carriage.
      [1913 Webster]

   2. (Chess, Checkers, etc.) To transfer (a piece or man) from
      one space or position to another on a playing board,
      according to the rules of the game; as, to move a king.
      [1913 Webster]

   3. To excite to action by the presentation of motives; to
      rouse by representation, persuasion, or appeal; to
      [1913 Webster]

            Minds desirous of revenge were not moved with gold.
      [1913 Webster]

            No female arts his mind could move.   --Dryden.
      [1913 Webster]

   4. To arouse the feelings or passions of; especially, to
      excite to tenderness or compassion; to touch pathetically;
      to excite, as an emotion. --Shak.
      [1913 Webster]

            When he saw the multitudes, he was moved with
            compassion on them.                   --Matt. ix.
      [1913 Webster]

            [The use of images] in orations and poetry is to
            move pity or terror.                  --Felton.
      [1913 Webster]

   5. To propose; to recommend; specifically, to propose
      formally for consideration and determination, in a
      deliberative assembly; to submit, as a resolution to be
      adopted; as, to move to adjourn.
      [1913 Webster]

            Let me but move one question to your daughter.
      [1913 Webster]

            They are to be blamed alike who move and who decline
            war upon particular respects.         --Hayward.
      [1913 Webster]

   6. To apply to, as for aid. [Obs.] --Shak.
      [1913 Webster]

   Syn: To stir; agitate; trouble; affect; persuade; influence;
        actuate; impel; rouse; prompt; instigate; incite;
        induce; incline; propose; offer.
        [1913 Webster]

3. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Moving \Mov"ing\, a.
   1. Changing place or posture; causing motion or action; as, a
      moving car, or power.
      [1913 Webster]

   2. Exciting movement of the mind or feelings; adapted to move
      the sympathies, passions, or affections; touching;
      pathetic; as, a moving appeal.
      [1913 Webster]

            I sang an old moving story.           --Coleridge.
      [1913 Webster]

   Moving force (Mech.), a force that accelerates, retards, or
      deflects the motion of a body.

   Moving plant (Bot.), a leguminous plant (Desmodium
      gyrans); -- so called because its leaflets have a
      distinct automatic motion.
      [1913 Webster]

4. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Moving \Mov"ing\, n.
   The act of changing place or posture; esp., the act of
   changing one's dwelling place or place of business.
   [1913 Webster]

   Moving day, a day when one moves; esp., a day when a large
      number of tenants change their dwelling place.
      [1913 Webster]

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