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1. Moby Thesaurus II by Grady Ward, 1.0
Lenten, Lilliputian, Spartan, abject, abominable, abstemious, airy, arrant, ascetic, atrocious, attenuate, attenuated, austere, authoritarian, baby, back-burner, bantam, base, beggarly, bigot, bigoted, borne, boyish, cheap, cheesy, close, closed, commonplace, constricted, contemptible, cramped, creedbound, crummy, cursory, deaf, deaf to reason, debased, deficient, degraded, delicate, depraved, depthless, despicable, diaphanous, diluted, diminished, diminutive, dinky, dirty, disgusting, dispensable, dwarfed, dwarfish, elfin, ethereal, everyday, execrable, exiguous, fanatical, few, fine, fine-drawn, finespun, flagrant, flat, flimsy, footling, foul, frail, frugal, fulsome, gauzy, girlish, gossamer, gracile, grave, gross, grudging, half-pint, heinous, hidebound, homely, humble, humble-looking, humble-visaged, humblest, illiberal, immaterial, immature, imperfect, impoverished, in a nutshell, in miniature, in the small, inadequate, inappreciable, incompetent, inconsequential, inconsiderable, inessential, inferior, inglorious, innocuous, insignificant, insubstantial, insufficient, insular, irrelevant, jejune, knee-high, lacy, lean, least, lesser, light, limited, little, little-minded, low, low-down, lowest, lowliest, lowly, lumpen, maladroit, mangy, matter-of-fact, meager, mean, mean-minded, mean-spirited, measly, mediocre, midget, mingy, mini, miniature, minor, minuscule, minute, miserable, miserly, misty, modest, monkey, monstrous, mundane, narrow, narrow-hearted, narrow-minded, narrow-souled, narrow-spirited, nearsighted, nefarious, negligible, niggardly, no great shakes, nonessential, not comparable, not in it, not vital, nugatory, obnoxious, odious, one-horse, out of it, paltry, papery, parochial, parsimonious, peewee, petit, petite, petty, picayune, picayunish, piddling, pindling, pint-sized, plain, pocket-sized, poky, poor, provincial, puny, purblind, rank, rare, rarefied, reduced, reptilian, scabby, scant, scanty, scrawny, scrimp, scrimpy, scrubby, scruffy, scummy, scurvy, secondary, selfish, shabby, shallow, shoddy, short, shortsighted, simple, skimp, skimpy, skin-deep, slender, slenderish, slight, slight-made, slightly, slim, slimmish, slinky, small-minded, small-scale, smallish, smally, spare, sparing, squalid, starvation, stingy, stinted, stinting, straitened, straitlaced, stuffy, stunted, subsistence, subtle, superficial, svelte, sylphlike, teachable, technical, teeny, tenuous, thin, thin-bodied, thin-set, thin-spun, thinnish, threadlike, tight, tight-fisted, tiny, trifling, trivial, two-by-four, two-dimensional, uncatholic, uncharitable, unchivalrous, undersized, undistinguished, unessential, ungenerous, unimaginative, unimportant, unimpressive, uninspired, unliberal, unmentionable, unnoteworthy, unnourishing, unnutritious, unoriginal, unpretentious, unprofound, unsatisfactory, unskillful, vague, vile, wasp-waisted, watered, watered-down, watery, weak, wee, willowy, wiredrawn, wispy, wretched, young
Dictionary Results for small:
1. WordNet® 3.0 (2006)
small
    adv 1: on a small scale; "think small" [ant: big]
    adj 1: limited or below average in number or quantity or
           magnitude or extent; "a little dining room"; "a little
           house"; "a small car"; "a little (or small) group" [syn:
           small, little] [ant: big, large]
    2: limited in size or scope; "a small business"; "a newspaper
       with a modest circulation"; "small-scale plans"; "a pocket-
       size country" [syn: minor, modest, small, small-
       scale, pocket-size, pocket-sized]
    3: (of children and animals) young, immature; "what a big little
       boy you are"; "small children" [syn: little, small]
    4: slight or limited; especially in degree or intensity or
       scope; "a series of death struggles with small time in
       between"
    5: low or inferior in station or quality; "a humble cottage"; "a
       lowly parish priest"; "a modest man of the people"; "small
       beginnings" [syn: humble, low, lowly, modest,
       small]
    6: lowercase; "little a"; "small a"; "e.e.cummings's poetry is
       written all in minuscule letters" [syn: little,
       minuscule, small]
    7: (of a voice) faint; "a little voice"; "a still small voice"
       [syn: little, small]
    8: have fine or very small constituent particles; "a small misty
       rain"
    9: not large but sufficient in size or amount; "a modest
       salary"; "modest inflation"; "helped in my own small way"
       [syn: modest, small]
    10: made to seem smaller or less (especially in worth); "her
        comments made me feel small" [syn: belittled,
        diminished, small]
    n 1: the slender part of the back
    2: a garment size for a small person

2. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Small \Small\, v. t.
   To make little or less. [Obs.]
   [1913 Webster]

3. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Small \Small\ (sm[add]l), a. [Compar. Smaller
   (sm[add]l"[~e]r); superl. Smallest.] [OE. small, AS. smael;
   akin to D. smal narrow, OS. & OHG. smal small, G. schmal
   narrow, Dan. & Sw. smal, Goth. smals small, Icel. smali small
   cattle, sheep, or goats; cf. Gr. mh^lon a sheep or goat.]
   1. Having little size, compared with other things of the same
      kind; little in quantity or degree; diminutive; not large
      or extended in dimension; not great; not much;
      inconsiderable; as, a small man; a small river.
      [1913 Webster]

            To compare
            Great things with small.              --Milton.
      [1913 Webster]

   2. Being of slight consequence; feeble in influence or
      importance; unimportant; trivial; insignificant; as, a
      small fault; a small business.
      [1913 Webster]

   3. Envincing little worth or ability; not large-minded; --
      sometimes, in reproach, paltry; mean.
      [1913 Webster]

            A true delineation of the smallest man is capable of
            interesting the greatest man.         --Carlyle.
      [1913 Webster]

   4. Not prolonged in duration; not extended in time; short;
      as, after a small space. --Shak.
      [1913 Webster]

   5. Weak; slender; fine; gentle; soft; not loud. "A still,
      small voice." --1 Kings xix. 12.
      [1913 Webster]

   Great and small,of all ranks or degrees; -- used especially
      of persons. "His quests, great and small." --Chaucer.

   Small arms, muskets, rifles, pistols, etc., in distinction
      from cannon.

   Small beer. See under Beer.

   Small coal.
      (a) Little coals of wood formerly used to light fires.
          --Gay.
      (b) Coal about the size of a hazelnut, separated from the
          coarser parts by screening.

   Small craft (Naut.), a vessel, or vessels in general, of a
      small size.

   Small fruits. See under Fruit.

   Small hand, a certain size of paper. See under Paper.

   Small hours. See under Hour.

   Small letter. (Print.), a lower-case letter. See
      Lower-case, and Capital letter, under Capital, a.

   Small piece, a Scotch coin worth about 21/4d. sterling, or
      about 41/2cents.

   Small register. See the Note under 1st Register, 7.

   Small stuff (Naut.), spun yarn, marline, and the smallest
      kinds of rope. --R. H. Dana, Jr.

   Small talk, light or trifling conversation; chitchat.

   Small wares (Com.), various small textile articles, as
      tapes, braid, tringe, and the like. --M`Culloch.
      [1913 Webster]

4. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Small \Small\, adv.
   1. In or to small extent, quantity, or degree; little;
      slightly. [Obs.] "I wept but small." --Chaucer. "It small
      avails my mood." --Shak.
      [1913 Webster]

   2. Not loudly; faintly; timidly. [Obs. or Humorous]
      [1913 Webster]

            You may speak as small as you will.   --Shak.
      [1913 Webster]

5. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Small \Small\, n.
   1. The small or slender part of a thing; as, the small of the
      leg or of the back.
      [1913 Webster]

   2. pl. Smallclothes. [Colloq.] --Hood. Dickens.
      [1913 Webster]

   3. pl. Same as Little go. See under Little, a.
      [1913 Webster]

6. The Free On-line Dictionary of Computing (30 December 2018)
SMALL

   1. Functional, lazy, untyped.

   ["SMALL - A Small Interactive Functional System",
   L. Augustsson, TR 28, U Goteborg and Chalmers U, 1986].

   2. A toy language used to illustrate denotational
   semantics.

   ["The Denotational Description of Programming Languages",
   M.J.C. Gordon, Springer 1979].


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