Covet [verb]

Definition of Covet:

desire strongly

Synonyms of Covet:

Opposite/Antonyms of Covet:

Sentence/Example of Covet:

These bugs are coveted by hackers of all stripes, and more highly prized than ever before—not necessarily because they are getting harder to develop, but because, in our hyperconnected world, they’re more powerful.

And latterly eyes had been turned to Vienna, where dwelt Prince Alix, who was known to covet the throne.

The art of breaking the tenth commandment—thou shalt not covet they neighbor's wife—has reached its highest perfection in France.

The next thought was the impression that, no matter how many might covet it, it was exhaustless, and would last forever.

Unpleasant and monotonous things, which we claim make our own work unbearable, we ignore in occupations which we covet or admire.

We covet superfluous things, when it were more honour for us if we would contemn necessary.

It is a power which almost every Christian man will covet; but how many are willing to pass through the fire to obtain it?

You had another design: that marriage was but a pretext for you to seize on the immense riches you covet.

That means: For anybody to covet praise is foolish because the praise of men will be of no help to you in the hour of death.

It is very rarely that the youngest boy wishes to be a girl, or that men covet the vaunted privileges of womanhood.