awake | awake sözüniň manysy
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Webster's English Dictionary
v. t. [AS. wcnan, v. i. (imp. awc), and wacian, v. i. (imp. awacode). See Awaken, Wake.]1. To rouse from sleep; to wake; to awaken. ()
Where morning's earliest ray . . . awake her. (Tennyson.)
And his disciples came to him, and awoke him, saying, Lord, save us; we perish. (Matt. viii. 25.)
2. To rouse from a state resembling sleep, as from death, stupidity., or inaction; to put into action; to give new life to; to stir up; as, to awake the dead; to awake the dormant faculties. ()
I was soon awaked from this disagreeable reverie. (Goldsmith.)
It way awake my bounty further. (Shak.)
No sunny gleam awakes the trees. (Keble.)
v. i. To cease to sleep; to come out of a state of natural sleep; and, figuratively, out of a state resembling sleep, as inaction or death. ()
The national spirit again awoke. (Freeman.)
Awake to righteousness, and sin not. (1 Cor. xv. 34.)
a. [From awaken, old p. p. of awake.] Not sleeping or lethargic; roused from sleep; in a state of vigilance or action. ()
Before whom awake I stood. (Milton.)
She still beheld, Now wide awake, the vision of her sleep. (Keats.)
He was awake to the danger. (Froude.)