Associations to the word «Attended»
ATTEND, verb. Alternative form of atend ("to kindle").
ATTEND, verb. (archaic) (transitive) To listen to (something or someone); to pay attention to; regard; heed. [from 15th c.]
ATTEND, verb. (archaic) (intransitive) To listen (to, unto). [from 15th c.]
ATTEND, verb. (intransitive) To turn one's consideration (to); to deal with (a task, problem, concern etc.), to look after. [from 15th c.]
ATTEND, verb. (transitive) To wait upon as a servant etc.; to accompany to assist (someone). [from 15th c.]
ATTEND, verb. (transitive) To be present at (an event or place) in order to take part in some action or proceedings. [from 17th c.]
ATTEND, verb. To be present with; to accompany; to be united or consequent to.
ATTEND, verb. To wait for; to await; to remain, abide, or be in store for.
ATTEND TO ONE'S KNITTING, verb. Alternative form of stick to one's knitting
ATTEND TO ONE'S OWN KNITTING, verb. Alternative form of stick to one's knitting
ATTEND, verb. Be present at (meetings, church services, university), etc.; "She attends class regularly"; "I rarely attend services at my church"; "did you go to the meeting?".
ATTEND, verb. Take charge of or deal with; "Could you see about lunch?"; "I must attend to this matter"; "She took care of this business".
ATTEND, verb. To accompany as a circumstance or follow as a result; "Menuhin's playing was attended by a 15-minute standing ovation".
ATTEND, verb. Work for or be a servant to; "May I serve you?"; "She attends the old lady in the wheelchair"; "Can you wait on our table, please?"; "Is a salesperson assisting you?"; "The minister served the King for many years".
ATTEND, verb. Give heed (to); "The children in the audience attended the recital quietly"; "She hung on his every word"; "They attended to everything he said".
The chief difference between words and deeds is that words are always intended for men for their approbation, but deeds can be done only for God.