Definition of 'prize'
Video: pronunciation of 'prize'
Example sentences containing 'prize'
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Table six is the most highly prized. Times, Sunday Times (2007)An independent mind is greatly to be prized in politics. Times, Sunday Times (2009)Expert knowledge of foreign countries was highly prized. Times, Sunday Times (2007)Applicants with such grades will be highly prized by universities. Times, Sunday Times (2013)There was a glass marble at the top of the bottle which was much prized as marbles were at a premium. Lost Voices of the Edwardians: 19011910 in the words of the Men & Women Who Were There (2006)They're often highly prized works that people are loath to part with. Times, Sunday Times (2014)Theirs was a special, highly prized skill. The Constraints of Corporate Tradition (1987)The fish are particularly prized in Japan for sushi and sashimi. Times, Sunday Times (2013)Their own giant eggs are much prized as food in Iceland. Times, Sunday Times (2013)Bearing, cultural knowledge and being socially adept are all skills prized by employers. Times, Sunday Times (2015)Morecambe Bay brown shrimp are particularly prized. Times, Sunday Times (2015)They are now highly prized in French restaurants. Food Watch (1994)There are good reasons why Scandinavian drama is so highly prized. Times, Sunday Times (2015)The goal of politeness emerged in 18th-century society and was highly prized. Times, Sunday Times (2014)Evidently they were still highly prized 300 years after they were made. Times, Sunday Times (2013)I had thought her some prized and valued bride the way you honor her. THE WOLF AND THE DOVEIt had no styling at all but it was extremely well made, a feature much prized in the shires. Times, Sunday Times (2013)They are highly prized in Europe. Food Watch (1994)The can-do attitude of the military is greatly prized by politicians and a credit to the Services. Times, Sunday Times (2010)Wiltshire truffles are particularly prized and feature on the menus of some of Britain's best restaurants. Times, Sunday Times (2014)The tiny'wild' ones are the most highly prized of all. The Sun (2013)There is a culture of respect and recognition, and there is training specifically on teamwork, a quality prized by the company. Times, Sunday Times (2009)
Trends of 'prize'
In Common Usage. prize is one of the 10000 most commonly used words in the Collins dictionary
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Translations for 'prize'
British English: prize /praɪz/ NOUN
A prize is something valuable, such as money or a trophy, that is given to the winner of a game or competition.
He won first prize.
- American English: prize
- Arabic: جَائِزَة
- Brazilian Portuguese: prêmio
- Chinese: 奖赏
- Croatian: nagrada
- Czech: cena odměna
- Danish: præmie
- Dutch: prijs beloning
- European Spanish: premio
- Finnish: palkinto voitettu
- French: prix concours
- German: Preis Gewinn
- Greek: έπαθλο
- Italian: premio
- Japanese: 賞
- Korean: 상
- Norwegian: premie
- Polish: nagroda
- European Portuguese: prémio
- Romanian: premiu
- Russian: приз
- Spanish: premio
- Swedish: pris
- Thai: รางวัล
- Turkish: ödül
- Ukrainian: приз
- Vietnamese: giải thưởng
British English: prize VERB
Something that is prized is wanted and admired because it is considered to be very valuable or very good quality.
Military figures, made out of lead are prized by collectors.
Definition of prize from the Collins English Dictionary
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