Some articles on deal:
... is the most lucrative contract in sports history a 10-year deal worth $252 million ... The deal is worth $63 million more than the second-richest baseball deal ...
... The dealer shuffles and cuts the deck, then deals all of the cards, one at a time ... After every player has received his or her first card, the dealer places one card in the center of the table ...
... Comedian Norman Wisdom, writer Simon Raven, Television presenter Karl Pilkington and actors William Hartnell, Charles Hawtrey all lived or live in Deal ... Notable people born in the town include James Arbuthnot, John Hulke, Elizabeth Carter, Clive Metcalfe, Jack Scanlon who is an actor, former cheerleader Natasha Darmudas-Macdonald and John Stanton Fleming Morrison ...
... (English Go or no Go) is the Mexican version of Deal or No Deal, broadcast by Televisa ... Deal or No Deal Afghanistan Albania Arab World Argentina Armenia Australia Belgium Flanders Belize Brazil Bulgaria Canada English French Chile 2 ... China Costa Rica Czech Republic Denmark Egypt ...
... The New Deal (renamed Flexible New Deal from October 2009) was a programme of active labour market policies introduced in the United Kingdom by the Labour government in 1998, initially ... Spending on the New Deal was £1.3 billion in 2001 ... The New Deal architecture was devised by LSE Professor Richard Layard, who has since been elevated to the House of Lords as a Labour peer ...
More definitions of "deal":
- (noun): The act of distributing playing cards.
Example: "The deal was passed around the table clockwise"
- (verb): Distribute to the players in a game.
Example: "Who's dealing?"
- (verb): Behave in a certain way towards others.
Example: "He deals fairly with his employees"
- (verb): Administer or bestow, as in small portions.
Example: "Deal a blow to someone"
Synonyms: distribute, administer, mete out, parcel out, lot, dispense, shell out, deal out, dish out, allot, dole out
- (noun): Wood that is easy to saw (from conifers such as pine or fir).
- (noun): The type of treatment received (especially as the result of an agreement).
Example: "He got a good deal on his car"
- (verb): Be in charge of, act on, or dispose of.
Example: "I can deal with this crew of workers"
Synonyms: manage, care, handle
- (noun): The act of apportioning or distributing something.
Example: "The captain was entrusted with the deal of provisions"
- (verb): Deal with verbally or in some form of artistic expression.
Synonyms: cover, treat, handle, plow, address
- (adj): Made of fir or pine.
Example: "A plain deal table"
- (verb): Give (a specific card) to a player.
Example: "He dealt me the Queen of Spades"
- (noun): A particular instance of buying or selling.
Example: "It was a package deal"; "he's a master of the business deal"
Synonyms: trade, business deal
- (noun): (often followed by 'of') a large number or amount or extent.
Example: "A deal of trouble"
Synonyms: batch, flock, good deal, great deal, hatful, heap, lot, mass, mess, mickle, mint, muckle, peck, pile, plenty, pot, quite a little, raft, sight, slew, spate, stack, tidy sum, wad, whole lot, whole slew
- (verb): Come to terms or deal successfully with.
Synonyms: cope, get by, make out, make do, contend, grapple, manage
- (noun): A plank of softwood (fir or pine board).
- (verb): Sell.
Example: "Deal hashish"
- (verb): Take action with respect to (someone or something).
Example: "How are we going to deal with this problem?"; "The teacher knew how to deal with these lazy students"
- (noun): An agreement between parties (usually arrived at after discussion) fixing obligations of each.
Famous quotes containing the word deal:
“... life cannot be administered by definite rules and regulations; that wisdom to deal with a mans difficulties comes only through some knowledge of his life and habits as a whole ...”
—Jane Addams (18601935)
“There is a parallel between the twos and the tens. Tens are trying to test their abilities again, sizing up and experimenting to discover how to fit in. They dont mean everything they do and say. They are just testing. . . . Take a good deal of your daughters behavior with a grain of salt. Try to handle the really outrageous as matter-of-factly as you would a mistake in grammar or spelling.”
—Stella Chess (20th century)
“I still feel just as I told you, that I shall come safely out of this war. I felt so the other day when danger was near. I certainly enjoyed the excitement of fighting our way out of Giles to the Narrows as much as any excitement I ever experienced. I had a good deal of anxiety the first hour or two on account of my command, but not a particle on my own account. After that, and after I saw that we were getting on well, it was really jolly. We all joked and laughed and cheered constantly.”
—Rutherford Birchard Hayes (18221893)