English - Vietnamese Dictionary
retire /ri'taiə/Concise Dictionary
- nội động từ
- rời bỏ, đi ra, rút về, lui về (một nơi nào kín đáo...)
- to retire from the room: ra khỏi căn phòng
- to retire from the world: rời bỏ thế tục, sống ẩn dật; đi tu
- to retire for the night; to retire to bed: đi ngủ
- to retire into oneself: thu vào cái vỏ của mình mà sống
- đi ngủ ((cũng) to retire to bed)
- thôi việc; về hưu
- to retire from business: thôi không kinh doanh nữa
- to retire on a pension: về hưu
- retiring pension: lương hưu trí
- retiting age: tuổi về hưu
- thể bỏ cuộc
- to retire from the race: bỏ cuộc đua
- ngoại động từ
- (tài chính) rút về, không cho lưu hành (một loại tiền...)
- danh từ
- (quân sự) hiệu lệnh rút lui
- to sound the retire: thổi kèn ra lệnh rút lui
+go into retirement; stop performing one's work or withdraw from one's position
+withdraw from active participation
+pull back or move away or backward
+move back and away from
+withdraw from circulation or from the market, as of bills, shares, and bonds
+break from a meeting or gathering
+make (someone) retire
+dispose of; as of old clothes
+cause to be out on a fielding play
+cause to retire
+prepare for sleep
Advanced English Dictionary
1 withdraw, rusticate, go off or away, take off, retreat; hibernate, aestivate or US estivate, seclude or sequester or cloister oneself:
I think I'll retire to some mountain-top to finish my book.
2 stop or give up work(ing), be pensioned off, (be) put out to grass or pasture, take the golden handshake, be given the gold watch, go on social security, go on a pension, be superannuated, go out of circulation:
Gemma Frobisher has retired from her job in the bakery, and is now living with her daughter in Norfolk
3 go or take to (one's) bed or bedroom, (go to) sleep, lie down, (take one's) repose, (take a) nap, put one's feet up, Colloq take it easy, snooze, count sheep, have a zizz, catch or grab some shut-eye, get or take forty winks, US catch or log a few zees (Z's), Slang hit the sack, sack out, hit the hay, Brit kip, doss down:
I usually retire around midnight.
+ verbCollocation Dictionary
1 ~ (from sth)
~ (as sth) to stop doing your job, especially because you have reached a particular age or because you are ill/sick; to tell sb they must stop doing their job: [V] She was forced to retire early from teaching because of ill health. + He is retiring next year after 30 years with the company. + My dream is to retire to a villa in France. + He has no plans to retire as editor of the magazine. + The company's official retiring age is 65. + [VN] She was retired on medical grounds.
2 ~ (from sth) to stop competing during a game, race, etc., usually because you are injured: [V] She fell badly, spraining her ankle, and had to retire. + [V-ADJ] He retired hurt in the first five minutes of the game.
from / to a place
3 (formal) to leave a place, especially to go somewhere quieter or more private: The jury retired to consider the evidence. + After dinner he likes to retire to his study.
4 [V] (formal) to move back from a battle in order to organize your soldiers in a different way
go to bed
5 [V] (literary) to go to bed: I retired late, for as always the morning would arrive too soon.
He is hoping to retire early on medical grounds.
VERB + RETIRE
be compelled to, be forced to, be obliged to, have to
Anderson was forced to retire because of injury at the age of 26.
| be due to, plan to
Mr McNeil is due to retire later this month.
| decide to
He recently retired as head teacher of their school.
Most women retire at 60.
She retired from the bank last year.
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