Definition of Causes. Meaning of Causes. Synonyms of Causes

Here you will find one or more explanations in English for the word Causes. Also in the bottom left of the page several parts of wikipedia pages related to the word Causes and, of course, Causes synonyms and on the right images related to the word Causes.

Definition of Causes

Cause
Cause Cause (k[add]z), n. [F. cause, fr. L. causa. Cf. Cause, v., Kickshaw.] 1. That which produces or effects a result; that from which anything proceeds, and without which it would not exist. Cause is substance exerting its power into act, to make one thing begin to be. --Locke. 2. That which is the occasion of an action or state; ground; reason; motive; as, cause for rejoicing. 3. Sake; interest; advantage. [Obs.] I did it not for his cause. --2 Cor. vii. 12. 4. (Law) A suit or action in court; any legal process by which a party endeavors to obtain his claim, or what he regards as his right; case; ground of action. 5. Any subject of discussion or debate; matter; question; affair in general. What counsel give you in this weighty cause! --Shak. 6. The side of a question, which is espoused, advocated, and upheld by a person or party; a principle which is advocated; that which a person or party seeks to attain. God befriend us, as our cause is just. --Shak. The part they take against me is from zeal to the cause. --Burke. Efficient cause, the agent or force that produces a change or result. Final cause, the end, design, or object, for which anything is done. Formal cause, the elements of a conception which make the conception or the thing conceived to be what it is; or the idea viewed as a formative principle and co["o]perating with the matter. Material cause, that of which anything is made. Proximate cause. See under Proximate. To make common cause with, to join with in purposes and aims. --Macaulay. Syn: Origin; source; mainspring; motive; reason; incitement; inducement; purpose; object; suit; action.
Cause
Cause Cause, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Caused; p. pr. & v. n. Causing.] [F. causer, fr. cause, fr. L. causa. See Cause, n., and cf. Acouse.] To effect as an agent; to produce; to be the occasion of; to bring about; to bring into existence; to make; -- usually followed by an infinitive, sometimes by that with a finite verb. I will cause it to rain upon the earth forty days. --Gen. vii. 4. Cause that it be read also in the church of the Laodiceans. --Col. iv. 16. Syn: To create; produce; beget; effect; occasion; originate; induce; bring about.
Cause
Cause Cause, v. i. To assign or show cause; to give a reason; to make excuse. [Obs.] --Spenser.
Cause
Cause Cause, conj. Abbreviation of Because. --B. Jonson.

Meaning of Causes from wikipedia

- Causes, or causality, is the relationship between one event and another. It may also refer to: Causes (band), an indie band based in the Netherlands Causes...
- The Cause may refer to: A euphemism for Irish republicanism A euphemism for Confederate secession during the American Civil War A euphemism for Loyalism...
- its cause." While there are cases where identifying a "cause" is difficult, or in which "causes" might merge, Aristotle held that his four "causes" provided...
- Causes of poverty is a highly ideologically charged subject, as different causes point to different remedies. Very broadly speaking, the socialist tradition...
- 77 million people died in 2010. The causes listed are relatively immediate medical causes, but the ultimate cause of death might be described differently...
- technicalities. There are a number of specific causes of action, including: contract-based actions; statutory causes of action; torts such as ****ault, battery...
- Although these distinct causes have been hypothesized to often co-occur, it has also been suggested that the correlation between the causes has been exaggerated...
- For This Cause is the ninth album in the live praise and worship series of contemporary worship music by Hillsong Church. It was recorded live at the...
- Briefly, "common causes", also called natural patterns, are the usual, historical, quantifiable variation in a system, while "special causes" are unusual...
- A cause célèbre (/ˈkɔːz səˈlɛbrə/, /ˈkɔːz səˈlɛb/, French: [koz selɛbʁ], famous case; plural causes célèbres, pronounced like singular) is an issue or...
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