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admitted
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English Dictionary: admitted by the DICT Development Group
2 results for admitted
From Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913) [web1913]:
   Admit \Ad*mit"\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Admitted}; p. pr. & vb. n.
      {Admitting}.] [OE. amitten, L. admittere, admissum; ad +
      mittere to send: cf. F. admettre, OF. admettre, OF. ametre.
      See {Missile}.]
      1. To suffer to enter; to grant entrance, whether into a
            place, or into the mind, or consideration; to receive; to
            take; as, they were into his house; to admit a serious
            thought into the mind; to admit evidence in the trial of a
            cause.
  
      2. To give a right of entrance; as, a ticket admits one into
            a playhouse.
  
      3. To allow (one) to enter on an office or to enjoy a
            privilege; to recognize as qualified for a franchise; as,
            to admit an attorney to practice law; the prisoner was
            admitted to bail.
  
      4. To concede as true; to acknowledge or assent to, as an
            allegation which it is impossible to deny; to own or
            confess; as, the argument or fact is admitted; he admitted
            his guilt.
  
      5. To be capable of; to permit; as, the words do not admit
            such a construction. In this sense, of may be used after
            the verb, or may be omitted.
  
                     Both Houses declared that they could admit of no
                     treaty with the king.                        --Hume.

From Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913) [web1913]:
   Admitted \Ad*mit"ted\, a.
      Received as true or valid; acknowledged.
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