Someone or something entrusted to one's care, such as a child to a babysitter or a student to a teacher. (noun)
A load or burden; cargo. (noun)
The amount of money levied for a service. (noun)
An instruction. (noun)
A ground attack against a prepared enemy. (noun)
An accusation. (noun)
An electric charge. (noun)
An offensive foul in which the player with the ball moves into a stationary defender. (noun)
A measured amount of powder and/or shot in a firearm cartridge. (noun)
An image displayed on an escutcheon. (noun)
A forceful forward movement. (noun)
To place a burden upon; to assign a duty or responsibility to. (verb)
To load equipment with material required for its use, as a firearm with powder, a fire hose with water, a chemical reactor with raw materials. (verb)
To move forward quickly and forcefully, particularly in combat and/or on horseback. (verb)
Examples of word charge
Rechabites -- to the person whose charge they conceived so binding; and the nature and design of the charge_.
Verbs of _Condemning_ take -- a. The Genitive of the _charge_; as, -- pecÅ«niae pÅ«blicae condemnÄtus, _condemned (on the charge) of embezzlement_ (lit. _public money_); capitis damnÄtus, _condemned on a capital charge_ (lit. _on a charge involving his head_).
"Do not await a charge to-day," ordered San Martin; "_but charge_ always within fifty paces!"
I remember very well once, when I was about your age, my mother had occasion to go out for half an hour, and she left me in charge of my little baby sister; she gave me a _charge_ not to let anything disturb her while she was away, and to keep her asleep if I could.
I remember very well once when I was about your age my mother had occasion to go out for half-an-hour, and she left me in charge of my little baby sister; she gave me a _charge_ not to let anything disturb her while she was away, and to keep her asleep if I could.