Associations to the word «Till»
TILL, preposition. (now dialectal) To.
TILL, preposition. Until, up to, as late as (a given time).
TILL, conjunction. Until, until the time that.
TILL, noun. A cash register.
TILL, noun. A removable box within a cash register containing the money.
TILL, noun. The contents of a cash register, for example at the beginning or end of the day or of a cashier's shift.
TILL, noun. (obsolete) A tray or drawer in a chest.
TILL, verb. (transitive) To develop so as to improve or prepare for usage; to cultivate (said of knowledge, virtue, mind etc.).
TILL, verb. (transitive) To work or cultivate or plough (soil); to prepare for growing vegetation and crops.
TILL, verb. (intransitive) To cultivate soil.
TILL, verb. (obsolete) To prepare; to get.
TILL, noun. Glacial drift consisting of a mixture of clay, sand, pebbles and boulders
TILL, noun. (dialect) manure or other material used to fertilize land
TILL, noun. A vetch; a tare.
TILL DEATH DO US PART, adverb. (duration) (idiomatic) A common phrase said between the bride and the groom at a Christian wedding, indicating togetherness and commitment.
TILL THE COWS COME HOME, adverb. Alternative form of until the cows come home
TILL, noun. Unstratified soil deposited by a glacier; consists of sand and clay and gravel and boulders mixed together.
TILL, noun. A treasury for government funds.
TILL, noun. A strongbox for holding cash.
TILL, verb. Work land as by ploughing, harrowing, and manuring, in order to make it ready for cultivation; "till the soil".
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.