Bathe vs Takeabath - What's the difference?

bathe | takeabath |




  • To clean oneself by immersion in water or using water; to take a bath, have a bath.
  • To immerse oneself, or part of the body, in water for pleasure or refreshment; to swim.
  • To clean a person by immersion in water or using water; to take a bath, have a bath.
  • We bathe our baby before going to bed; other parents do it in the morning if they have time.
  • To apply water or other liquid to; to suffuse or cover with liquid.
  • She bathed her eyes with liquid to remove the stinging chemical.
    The nurse bathed his wound with a sponge.
    The incoming tides bathed the coral reef.
  • (figuratively, transitive and intransitive) To cover or surround.
  • The room was bathed in moonlight.
    A dense fog bathed the city streets.
  • * {{quote-news, year=2011
  • , date=April 10 , author=Alistair Magowan , title=Aston Villa 1 - 0 Newcastle , work=BBC Sport citation , page= , passage=Although the encounter was bathed in sunshine, the match failed to reach boiling point but that will be of little concern to Gerard Houllier's team, who took a huge step forward before they face crucial matches against their relegation rivals.}}
  • To sunbathe.
  • The women bathed in the sun.

    Derived terms

    * bather * bathers ("swimsuit" in parts of Australia) * sunbathe * sunbather


    (en noun)
  • (British, colloquial) The act of swimming or bathing, especially in the sea, a lake, or a river; a swimming bath.
  • I'm going to have a midnight bathe tonight.


    Not English

    Takeabath has no English definition. It may be misspelled.