Drave vs Crave - What's the difference?

drave | crave |


As a proper noun drave

is .

As a verb crave is

to desire strongly, so as to satisfy an appetite; to long or yearn for.

Other Comparisons: What's the difference?

drave

English

Verb

(head)
  • (archaic) (drive)
  • * 1888 , Rudyard Kipling, ‘At Howli Thana’, Black and White , Folio Society 2005, p. 387:
  • I do not know its name, but the Sahib sat in the midst of three silver wheels that made no creaking, and drave them with his legs, prancing like a bean-fed horse—thus.

    Anagrams

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    crave

    English

    Verb

    (crav)
  • To desire strongly, so as to satisfy an appetite; to long or yearn for.
  • I know I should diet more, but every afternoon I crave a soda so I have one.
  • * Edmund Gurney
  • His path is one that eminently craves weary walking.
  • To ask for earnestly.
  • I humbly crave your indulgence to read this letter until the end.
  • * Shakespeare
  • I crave your honour's pardon.
  • * Bible, Mark xv. 43
  • Joseph went in boldly unto Pilate, and craved the body of Jesus.

    Derived terms

    * craving

    Anagrams

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