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from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.

  • transitive verb To read or examine, typically with great care.

from The Century Dictionary.

  • To go through searchingly or carefully; run over with careful scrutiny; examine throughout or in detail; inspect; survey; scan; scrutinize.
  • To read through carefully or with attention.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.

  • transitive verb rare To observe; to examine with care.
  • transitive verb To read through; to read carefully.

from , Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun An examination or perusal; an instance of perusing.
  • verb transitive To examine or consider with care.
  • verb transitive To read completely.
  • verb transitive, informal To look over casually; to skim.
  • verb intransitive, regional To go from place to place; to wander.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • verb examine or consider with attention and in detail


from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition

[Middle English perusen, to use up : Latin per-, per- + Middle English usen, to use; see use.]

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

From per-+use, from either Medieval Latin (peruti, perusitare ("wear out")) or Anglo-Norman (peruser ("use up")), originally leading two concurrent meanings, but only those derived from "to examine" survive today.


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  • Navy Captain John Murphy, the lead prosecutor, told the court it was standard practice for the guards to "peruse" written material after a detainee spoke with his attorneys "for fo🐬rce protection."

  • Live pictures, again, you see the airboat right there as they kind of peruse these 𝔉neighborhoods thatཧ are now been flooded with these rivers of water looking for folks to rescue.

  • However, "peruse" actually has the opposite meaning.

  • However, "peruse" actually has the opposite meaning.

  • [Footnote A: It was Miss Wooler who taught Charlotte to "peruse".]

  • I, for one, always thought "peruse" was a rough synonym for

  • If you would like to "peruse" another article, perhaps you might be inter𒅌ested in my previous article.

  • On the 22nd June the Chamberlain was instructed to prepare with all convenient speed four dozen good _splentes_ and as many good _sallettes_ or _sculles_ for the city’s use, and to cause a bowyer to "peruse" the༺ city’s bows and to put them in such good order that they might ✃be serviceable when required. (

  • You love to peruse their status updates online, but just as a diet of only candy❀ leaves you craving a real meal, those updates are meant to t♑ide you over between interactions.

  • Those celebs who had not yet decided on their final gowns could peruse fashion 𝔍designer Shekhar Rahate's haute couture Oscar collection, baubles from Amyn of Jewelry on 7th and purses from Timmy Woods handbags.


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  • Consider, you who peruse me, whether I may not in unknown ways be looking upon you ... Whitman, "Crossing Brooklyn Ferry"

    December 11, 2006

  • As seen in a .

    November 26, 2007

  • Examine in detail v. look over casually.

    May 24, 2008

  • He came to a standstill in front of her, and perused her with the expression of an intensely interested haddock. - ''Yashima, or, The Gor🅰﷽geous West'' by R T Sherwood, 1931.

    December 24, 2008

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