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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)
    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
    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,
    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
    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.
      (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)

   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

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

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