IPA: nˈeɪkʌd


  • Bare, not covered by clothing.
  • (obsolete) Lacking some clothing; clothed only in underwear.
  • Glib, without decoration, put bluntly.
  • Characterized by the nakedness of the people concerned or to whom the described noun is attributed.
  • (obsolete) Unarmed.
  • Unaided, unaccompanied.
  • Unprotected, uncovered; (by extension) without a condom.
  • (finance, of a derivative contract) Where the writer (seller) does not own the underlying asset to cover the contract.
  • (literary) Lacking resources or means, poor.
  • (with “of”) Lacking or devoid of something.
  • (obsolete) Blank, clean, empty.
  • (of land, rocks, or plants) Barren, having no foliage, unvegetated.
  • Uncomfortable or vulnerable, as if missing something important.
  • (of food or other consumer products) Without any additives, or without some component that would usually be included.
  • (physics, of a singularity) Not hidden within an event horizon and thus observable from other parts of spacetime.

Examples of "naked" in Sentences

  • She larked about semi naked.
  • The people are nimble, naked, painted.
  • I saw the photograph of the naked woman.
  • The defects are detectable by the naked eye.
  • The technology is invisible to the naked eye.
  • He was led to the gallows barefoot and naked.
  • As for the epigraph, it looks 'naked' the second time.
  • The best known example of this is the rear naked choke.
  • The Naked Method -- Add the word "naked" to every headline.
  • That last image with the naked back and the smoke was gorgeous.
  • The athletes are naked in deference to the tradition of ancient Greece.
  • "After the feast, young slave girls strewed the mosaic with sawdust dyed saffron and vermilion, mixed with sparkling powder, and naked virgins danced -- _naked_ virgins!"
  • Thousands of noisy demonstrators continued to throng the rotunda of the historic statehouse in Madison, while others marched outside to protest what they called a naked attempt to break public employee unions.
  • One might start, for instance, wondering what the art historian Kenneth Clark, whose 1956 book "The Nude" examined the aesthetics of the human figure, would make of the Japanese-born couple's use of the English word "naked" in their title.
  • He drank for many of the last years of his life great quantities of rum and brandy, which he called the naked truth; and if, in compliance to other gentlemen, he drank claret or punch, he always took an equal quantity of spirits to qualify those liquors: this he called a wedge.

Related Links

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