What is another word for harvest?

Synonyms for harvest
ˈhɑr vɪst

This thesaurus page is about all possible synonyms, equivalent, same meaning and similar words for the term harvest.

Princeton's WordNet

  1. crop, harvest(noun)

    the yield from plants in a single growing season

    Synonyms:
    harvest home, craw, crop, harvesting, harvest time

  2. harvest(noun)

    the consequence of an effort or activity

    "they gathered a harvest of examples"; "a harvest of love"

    Synonyms:
    harvest home, crop, harvesting, harvest time

  3. harvest, harvesting, harvest home(noun)

    the gathering of a ripened crop

    Synonyms:
    harvest home, crop, harvesting, harvest time

  4. harvest, harvest time(verb)

    the season for gathering crops

    Synonyms:
    harvest home, crop, harvesting, harvest time

  5. reap, harvest, glean(verb)

    gather, as of natural products

    "harvest the grapes"

    Synonyms:
    reap, glean, draw

  6. harvest(verb)

    remove from a culture or a living or dead body, as for the purposes of transplantation

    "The Chinese are said to harvest organs from executed criminals"

    Synonyms:
    reap, glean

Wiktionary

  1. harvest(noun)

    Synonyms:
    crop

  2. harvest(noun)

    To bring in a harvest; reap; glean.

    Synonyms:
    crop

  3. harvest(noun)

    To be occupied bringing in a harvest

    Harvesting is a stressing, thirsty occupation

    Synonyms:
    crop

  4. harvest(noun)

    To win, achieve a gain.

    The rising star harvested well-deserved acclaim, even an Oscar under 21

    Synonyms:
    crop

  5. harvest(noun)

    A modern pagan ceremony held on or around the autumn equinox, which is in the harvesting season.

    Synonyms:
    crop

English Synonyms and Antonyms

  1. harvest

    Harvest, from the Anglo-Saxon, signified originally "autumn," and as that is the usual season of gathering ripened crops in Northern lands, the word came to its present meaning of the season of gathering ripened grain or fruits, whether summer or autumn, and hence a crop gathered or ready for gathering; also, the act or process of gathering a crop or crops. "The harvest truly is great, but the laborers are few," Luke x, 2. "Lift up your eyes and look on the fields, for they are white already to harvest," John iv, 35. Harvest is the elegant and literary word; crop is the common and commercial expression; we say a man sells his crop, but we should not speak of his selling his harvest; we speak of an ample or abundant harvest, a good crop. Harvest is applied almost wholly to grain; crop applies to almost anything that is gathered in; we speak of the potato-crop, not the potato-harvest; we may say either the wheat-crop or the wheat-harvest. Produce is a collective word for all that is produced in farming or gardening, and is, in modern usage, almost wholly restricted to this sense; we speak of produce collectively, but of a product or various products; vegetables, fruits, eggs, butter, etc., may be termed farm-produce, or the products of the farm. Product is a word of wider application than produce; we speak of the products of manufacturing, the products of thought, or the product obtained by multiplying one number by another. The word proceeds is chiefly used of the return from an investment: we speak of the produce of a farm, but of the proceeds of the money invested in farming. The yield is what the land gives up to the farmer's demand; we speak of the return from an expenditure of money or labor, but of the yield of corn or oats. Harvest has also a figurative use, such as crop more rarely permits; we term a religious revival a harvest of souls; the result of lax enforcement of law is a harvest of crime. As regards time, harvest, harvest-tide, and harvest-time alike denote the period or season when the crops are or should be gathered (tide being simply the old Saxon word for time). Harvest-home ordinarily denotes the festival of harvest, and when used to denote simply the season always gives a suggestion of festivity and rejoicing, such as harvest and harvest-time by themselves do not express.

    Synonyms:
    crop, fruit, growth, harvest-feast, harvest-festival, harvest-home, harvest-tide, harvest-time, harvesting, increase, ingathering, proceeds, produce, product, reaping, result, return, yield

Dictionary of English Synonymes

  1. harvest(n.)

    Synonyms:
    ingathering

  2. harvest(n.)

    Synonyms:
    produce, crops

  3. harvest(n.)

    Synonyms:
    effect, product, result, consequence

  4. harvest(v. a.)

    Synonyms:
    gather in

  5. harvest(v. a.)

    Synonyms:
    father-long-legs, daddy-long-legs, shepherd-spider

Synonyms, Antonyms & Associated Words

  1. harvest(n)

    Synonyms:
    ingathering, crop, produce, yield, fruit

How to pronounce harvest?

Alex
US English
Daniel
British
Karen
Australian
Veena
Indian

How to say harvest in sign language?

Words popularity by usage frequency

rankingword
#135product
#357return
#611result
#744collection
#922taken
#985increase
#1009growth
#1991fishing
#2273produce
#2504vintage
#3342fruit
#3350draw
#3635catch
#3707hunting
#4006capture
#4557yield
#4878hunt
#5648crop
#6487harvest
#7348crops
#7517proceeds
#12658fishery
#14898harvesting
#14971catches
#17638harvested
#18739reap
#45429reaping
#59639chasse
#61462glean
#76153craw
#211666ingathering

How to use harvest in a sentence?

  1. David Daleiden:

    Planned Parenthood’s top leadership admits they harvest aborted baby parts and receive payments for this.

  2. Wendy Bigham:

    If El Nino continues and we don't have a good next harvest at around the end of this year, then the situation will quickly deteriorate and we will see many families falling into a (food) crisis situation. The outlook isn't good.

  3. Danny Murphy:

    If [the current price] was applied to my crop and it remains in effect through harvest [it] would amount to probably $150,000 for me, i’m approaching retirement age and you take a $150,000 out of a retirement plan that you don’t have available…yeah it is a significant hit.

  4. Robert Louis Stephenson:

    Don't judge each day by the harvest you reap but by the seeds that you plant.

  5. Nicole Meier:

    [Eating] wild game is something that is so deeply rooted in Vermont and really in the U.S., the more that we can sustainably harvest, the better off we will be.

Images & Illustrations of harvest

  1. harvest
    harvest
    harvest
    harvest
    harvest

Translations for harvest

From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary

  • حَصَدَ, حِصَادArabic
  • sklízet, sklizeňCzech
  • cynheafWelsh
  • høstDanish
  • ernten, ErnteGerman
  • θερισμός, τρυγώ, αποκομίζω, θερίζω, σοδειά, καρπός, συγκομιδή, θέρος, τρύγοςGreek
  • rikoltaĵo, rikoltoEsperanto
  • cosecha, cosecharSpanish
  • uztaBasque
  • دستاورد, برداشت, محصول, درودنPersian
  • sadonkorjuuaika, korjata, sato, sadonkorjuujuhla, sadonkorjuu, tuotosFinnish
  • récolte, moisson, moissonner, récolter, recueillirFrench
  • fómharIrish
  • buainScottish Gaelic
  • फ़सलHindi
  • arat, szüretelHungarian
  • հունձ, [[բերքը]] [[հավաքել]], բերք, հնձելArmenian
  • panenIndonesian
  • raccolto, messe, mietere, festa del raccolto, mietitura, raccogliere, fruttoItalian
  • קצירHebrew
  • 収穫Japanese
  • მოსავლის აღება, მომკაGeorgian
  • ಸುಗ್ಗಿಯKannada
  • 수확, 수확하다Korean
  • reditus, messis, metō, dēmetōLatin
  • RekoltLuxembourgish, Letzeburgesch
  • ražaLatvian
  • kotinga, hauhakengaMāori
  • oogst, oogsten, gewin, winnen, behalen, oogstfeest, binnenhalen, opbrengstDutch
  • høsting, høste, avlingNorwegian
  • żniwa, zbieraćPolish
  • colher, messe, segar, colheitaPortuguese
  • aymurayQuechua
  • recoltă, strânsură, cules, secera, seceriș, rod, strânge, culegeRomanian
  • [[убира́ть]] [[урожа́й]], урожа́й, убо́рка, жа́тва, [[собира́ть]] [[урожа́й]], страда́, сборRussian
  • žetvaSerbo-Croatian
  • skörd, skördefest, skördaSwedish
  • அறுவடைTamil
  • పంట, దిగుబడిTelugu
  • เกี่ยวThai
  • aniTagalog
  • hasat, hasıla, rekolteTurkish
  • mùa màngVietnamese
  • klopön, hodiklopot, klopam, pötetiklopot, klop, klopot, greniklopotVolapük

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Translation

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    An antonym for "ignominious"
    • A. honorable
    • B. smuggled
    • C. opprobrious
    • D. inglorious

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