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Audio (UK) (file)
- To don (clothing, equipment, or the like).
- Why don't you put on your jacket. It's cold.
- To fool, kid, deceive.
- You must be putting me on.
- She's putting on that she's sicker than she really is.
- To assume, adopt or affect; to behave in a particular way as a pretense.
- Why are you putting on that silly voice?
- He's just putting on that limp -- his leg's actually fine.
- To play (a recording).
- I'll put on your favorite record.
- Can you put on The Sound of Music? I'd like to see it again.
- To initiate cooking or warming, especially on a stovetop.
- I'll put on some coffee for everybody.
- To perform for an audience.
- The actors put on a show.
- To organize a performance for an audience.
- (obsolete) To hurry up; to move swiftly forward.
- (transitive) To bet on.
- I put five pounds on that racehorse.
- Used other than figuratively or idiomatically: see put, on.
- He put the pen on the table.
- Put it on the list.
- The doctor put me on a diet.
- (literal—on a list): put down; see also Thesaurus:enlist
- (don clothing): beclothe; see also Thesaurus:clothe
- (fool, kid, deceive): hoodwink; see also Thesaurus:deceive
- (move swiftly forward): hasten; see also Thesaurus:speed up
- (literal—on a list): take off
- (don clothing): doff, take off; see also Thesaurus:undress
- (play a recording): take off
to place upon
to don clothing
to play recorded music
to perform for an audience
to hurry up; to move swiftly forward
- put on at OneLook Dictionary Search