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narrow US English

(Especially of something that is considerably longer or higher than it is wide) of small width

narrow US Thesaurus

the path became narrow

narrow seas US English

The English Channel and the Irish Sea

narrow gauge US English

A railroad gauge that is narrower than the standard gauge of 56.5 inches (143.5 cm)

narrow-minded US English

Not willing to listen to or tolerate other people’s views; prejudiced

narrow money US English

Money in forms that can be used as a medium of exchange, generally banknotes, coins, and certain balances held by banks

narrow squeak US English

An escape or victory that is narrowly achieved

narrow-minded US Thesaurus

our school has no place for such narrow-minded teaching

narrow gauge New Oxford Dictionary for Writers & Editors

(two words, hyphen when attributive)

narrow something down US English

Reduce the number of possibilities or options of something

escape US English

An act of successfully avoiding something dangerous, unpleasant, or unwelcome

the straight and narrow US English

The honest and morally acceptable way of living

narrow something down in narrow US English

Reduce the number of possibilities or options of something

narrowband US English

Of or involving signals over a narrow range of frequencies

narrowboat US English

A canal boat less than 7 feet (2.1 m) wide with a maximum length of 70 feet (21.3 m) and steered with a tiller rather than a wheel

narrowcast US English

Transmit a television program, especially by cable, or otherwise disseminate information, to a comparatively small audience defined by special interest or geographical location

the straight and narrow in straight US English

The honest and morally acceptable way of living

beech fern US English

A fern with triangular, deeply lobed fronds. Native to eastern North America, it favors moist woodland habitats and streamsides


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