Definition of 'manage'
Video: pronunciation of 'manage'
Example sentences containing 'manage'
These examples have been automatically selected and may contain sensitive content. Read more…
This offer obliges savers to think differently about how they manage their money. Times, Sunday Times (2017)We bought a trap and managed to catch one. The Sun (2016)The company has managed the challenges well and is benefiting from an improvement in its fortunes. Times, Sunday Times (2016)Taking out cover is one way to manage the risk. The Sun (2016)Another issue with selling your overseas home yourself is whether you have the time to manage the viewings and negotiations. Times, Sunday Times (2016)They are not losing ground overall, but in the prevailing vernacular they just about managing. Times, Sunday Times (2016)Banks may be good at managing money (questionable? Times, Sunday Times (2016)This was a highly innovative, exceptionally well managed project with very clear objectives and benefits. Computing (2010)Miles more confident, miles better at managing my time. Times, Sunday Times (2016)Now, we need to show people who are just about managing that we are on their side. Times, Sunday Times (2016)Today we explain how to manage money and budget properly. The Sun (2012)We manage the business about the same way we always did. Christianity Today (2000)His colleagues should respect him for being assertive and managing his time well. BE YOUR BEST: How Anyone can become Fit, Healthy and Confident (2002)That is because we are consistently well managed and moving forward. The Sun (2008)Only one blue chip managed to gain ground. Times, Sunday Times (2010)There were growing questions yesterday about who will manage the search if the hunt drags on. Times, Sunday Times (2014)Helps you manage the time spent on gadgets. The Sun (2012)It was a difficult game but we managed the match well and got the three points. The Sun (2015)He used to attend games regularly but these days manages just one or two a season. Times, Sunday Times (2013)Chefs rarely manage to cook well on two continents simultaneously. Times, Sunday Times (2007)England could then manage only one of the two goals they needed. Times, Sunday Times (2013)Many of the policies the parties did manage to talk about were pitched at this group. Times, Sunday Times (2012)But he has managed just one minute this season since recovering from a persistent abdominal injury. The Sun (2009)Almost half manage to find time to exercise regularly but said that they would like to do more. Times, Sunday Times (2015)Trustees also do extensive work to ensure that the insurance companies they place business with are financially strong and well managed. Times, Sunday Times (2008)The funds buy and sell physical stockpiles depending on the amount of investors' money they manage. Times, Sunday Times (2013)It's another difficulty for older people when trying to manage what little money they do have. Times, Sunday Times (2011)Surprisingly, we manage to make time for each other. The Sun (2012)
Trends of 'manage'
Very Common. manage is one of the 4000 most commonly used words in the Collins dictionary
View usage for:
Translations for 'manage'
British English: manage /ˈmænɪdʒ/ VERB
If you manage an organization, business, or system, or the people who work in it, you are responsible for controlling them.
Most factories in the area are obsolete and badly managed.
- American English: manage
- Arabic: يُدِيرُ
- Brazilian Portuguese: gerenciar
- Chinese: 管理
- Croatian: upravljati
- Czech: řídit organizaci
- Danish: klare
- Dutch: beheren leiden
- European Spanish: gestionar
- Finnish: pystyä
- French: gérer
- German: schaffen vollbringen
- Greek: καταφέρνω
- Italian: riuscire
- Japanese: うまく･･･する
- Korean: 관리하다
- Norwegian: klare
- Polish: zarządzić
- European Portuguese: conseguir
- Romanian: a gestiona
- Russian: управлять
- Spanish: gestionar
- Swedish: klara av
- Thai: จัดการ
- Turkish: başarmak
- Ukrainian: керувати
- Vietnamese: quản lý
Definition of manage from the Collins English Dictionary
GDPR, yanny/laurel & MadaBaka Beat: May’s Words in the News
Catch up on the latest words in the news this May with Robert Groves.
Ruby Chocolate, Fatberg & Right to be Forgotten: April’s Words in the News
Catch up on the latest words in the news this month with Robert Groves.
Join the Collins community
All the latest wordy news, linguistic insights, offers and competitions every month.