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ease US English

Absence of difficulty or effort

ease US Thesaurus

he defeated them all with ease

at ease US English

Free from worry, awkwardness, or problems; relaxed

ill at ease US English

Uncomfortable or embarrassed

ill at ease New Oxford Dictionary for Writers & Editors

(three words, hyphens when attributive)

chapel of ease US English

A chapel situated for the convenience of parishioners living a long distance from the parish church

ease up in ease US English

Relax one’s efforts; do something with more moderation

at ease in at ease US English

In a relaxed attitude with the feet apart and the hands behind the back (often as a command)

ease someone's mind US English

Alleviate someone’s anxiety

ease someone out in ease US English

Gradually exclude someone from a post or place, especially by devious or subtle maneuvers

at ease in ease US English

Free from worry, awkwardness, or problems; relaxed

disease US English

A disorder of structure or function in a human, animal, or plant, especially one that produces specific signs or symptoms or that affects a specific location and is not simply a direct result of physical injury

ill at ease in ill US English

Uncomfortable or embarrassed

ease someone's mind in ease US English

Alleviate someone’s anxiety

heartsease US English

A wild European pansy that typically has purple and yellow flowers. It has given rise to the hybrids from which most garden pansies were developed

heart's-ease in heartsease US English

A wild European pansy that typically has purple and yellow flowers. It has given rise to the hybrids from which most garden pansies were developed

at one's ease in ease US English

Free from worry, awkwardness, or problems; relaxed

ill at ease in ill US Thesaurus

Ritchie was cautioned not to appear ill at ease in the courtroom

at ease/at one's ease in ease US Thesaurus

she felt completely at ease in their mountain retreat