English version

rear in Sociology topic

rearrear3 ●○○ verb πŸ”Š πŸ”Š 1 [transitive]SSTA to look after a person or animal until they are fully grown syn raise πŸ”Š It’s a good place to rear young children. πŸ”Š The birds have been successfully reared in captivity.2 [intransitive] (also rear up)UP if an animal rears, it rises up to stand on its back legs β†’ buck πŸ”Š The horse reared and threw me off.3 [intransitive] (also rear up) if something rears up, it appears in front of you and often seems to be leaning over you in a threatening way πŸ”Š A large rock, almost 200 feet high, reared up in front of them.4 β†’ be reared on something5 β†’ rear its ugly headβ†’ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
rearβ€’ cattle rearingβ€’ She's reared a large family.β€’ They all reared and exploded inside her - touch, smell, taste.β€’ Reports about the costs of rearing children are more than we can take in.β€’ Women who dropped out temporarily to rear children found themselves professionally penalized for the rest of their lives.β€’ Riven hung on to his mount's bridle grimly whilst it bucked and reared in a desperate effort to get away.β€’ Hamsters reared in the laboratory can be made to have female-biased litters by keeping them hungry during adolescence or pregnancy.β€’ Reclamation in 1987 stopped generating power during critical salmon spawning and rearing months.β€’ The Worm turned and reared up at them, and there was something in its sightless head that they knew showed satisfaction.β€’ If the quail have been reared with siblings, both sexes prefer to mate with first cousins.