subject subject (sŭbʹjĭkt) adjective1. Being in a position or in circumstances that place one under the power or authority of another or others: All citizens in this nation are subject to the law. 2. Prone; disposed: a child who is subject to colds. 3. Likely to incur or receive; exposed: a directive that could be subject to misinterpretation. 4. Contingent or dependent: Your vacation is subject to the changing weather patterns. nounAbbr. subj.1. One who is under the rule of another or others, especially one who owes allegiance to a government or ruler. 2. a. One concerning which something is said or done: She is a subject of gossip in the office. b. Something that is treated or indicated in a work of art. c. Music. A theme of a composition, especially a fugue.3. A course or area of study: Math is her best subject. 4. A basis for action; a cause. 5. a. One that experiences or is subjected to something: They made him the subject of ridicule. b. One that is the object of clinical study: The experiment involved 12 subjects. c. One who is under surveillance: The subject was observed leaving the scene of the murder. d. A corpse intended for study and dissection.6. Grammar. The noun, noun phrase, or pronoun in a sentence or clause that denotes the doer of the action or what is described by the predicate and that in some languages, such as English, can be identified by its characteristic position in simple sentences and in other languages, such as Latin, by inflectional endings. 7. Logic. The term of a proposition about which something is affirmed or denied. 8. Philosophy. a. The essential nature or substance of something as distinguished from its attributes. b. The mind or thinking part as distinguished from the object of thought.verb, transitivesubjected, subjecting, subjects (səb-jĕktʹ)1. To submit for consideration. 2. To submit to the authority of. 3. To expose to something: The patients on that ward were subjected to infection. 4. To cause to experience: The campers were subjected to extreme weather. 5. To subjugate; subdue. subjecʹtion (səb-jĕkʹshən) nounSynonyms: subject, matter, topic, theme. These nouns denote the principal idea or point of a speech, a piece of writing, or an artistic work. Subject is the most general: “Well, honor is the subject of my story” (Shakespeare). Matter refers to the material that is the object of thought or discourse: “This distinction seems to me to go to the root of the matter” (William James). A topic is a subject of discussion, argument, or conversation: “They would talk of nothing but high life . . . with other fashionable topics, such as pictures, taste, Shakespeare” (Oliver Goldsmith). Theme refers especially to a subject, an idea, a point of view, or a perception that is developed and expanded on in a work of art: “To produce a mighty book, you must choose a mighty theme” (Herman Melville). See also synonyms at citizen, dependent.

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subjectsubject(n) topic, theme, focus, subject matter, area under discussion, question, issue, matter, business, substance, text specialty, field, study, discipline, area follower, dependent, subordinate, liege, vassal, citizenantonym: sovereign

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