1. booty, Archaic. boot, spoil, spoils, plunder, pillage, Archaic. prey, Scot. Obs. reif; stolen goods, Inf. steal, Sl. hot goods, Sl. boodle, Sl. the take, Sl. the goods, Sl. swag.
2.Informal. valuables, treasures, prizes, gifts, possessions, purchases, goods; riches, hoardings, savings, stock, cache.
3.Slang. money, wealth, riches. See money.
4. plundering, pillaging, sacking, Rare. sackage, despoliation, foraging; ravishment, seizure, grab, rape.
5. abduct, kidnap, Sl. snatch, rape, capture, seize, make off with, carry off, steal; commandeer, expropriate.
6. despoil, spoliate, plunder, pillage, sack, ransack, forage; ravage, harry, maraud, depredate.
7. rob, burglarize, burgle, steal from, embezzle from; fleece, raid; swindle, defraud.

A Note on the Style of the synonym finder. 2014.

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  • Loot — usually refers to treasure or wealth that is found or stolen. Loot may refer to:*Loot (magazine), a classified ads magazine owned by Daily Mail and General Trust * Loot (play), 1965 play by Joe Orton * Loot (film), 1970 film of the Joe Orton play …   Wikipedia

  • Loot — (l[=oo]t), n. [Hind. l[=u][.t], Skr. l[=o]tra, l[=o]ptra, booty, lup to break, spoil; prob. akin to E. rob.] 1. The act of plundering. [1913 Webster] 2. Plunder; booty; especially, the booty taken in a conquered or sacked city. [1913 Webster] 3.… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Loot — steht für: Loot (Computerspiel), eine Bezeichnung für Beutestücke, welche Gegner in Computer bzw. Konsolenspielen zurücklassen Loot, ein Stück des Dramatikers Joe Orton, siehe Beute (Theaterstück) Loot (Magazin), ein britisches… …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • loot — vt 1: to rob esp. during or following a catastrophe (as war, riot, or natural disaster) 2: to rob esp. on a large scale and usu. by violence or corruption vi: to engage in robbing esp. after a catastrophe loot·er n Merriam Webster’s Dictionary of …   Law dictionary

  • loot — [luːt] noun [uncountable] informal old fashioned goods or money that have been stolen * * * loot UK US /luːt/ noun [U] INFORMAL ► money or valuable objects that have been stolen: »They hauled the loot, worth $10 million, to …   Financial and business terms

  • loot — loot·er; ga·loot; loot; …   English syllables

  • Loot — Loot, v. t. & i. [imp. & p. p. {Looted}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Looting}.] To plunder; to carry off as plunder or a prize lawfully obtained by war. [1913 Webster] Looting parties . . . ransacking the houses. L. Oliphant. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • loot# — loot n booty, plunder, *spoil, swag, prize loot vb *rob, plunder, rifle, burglarize Analogous words: sack, pillage, despoil, *ravage, spoliate, devastate, waste: *steal, pilfer, filch, purloin …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • loot — [n] stolen goods booty, dough*, graft, haul, hot goods*, lift*, make*, money, pickings*, pillage, plunder, plunderage, prize, seizure, spoils, squeeze, take*; concepts 337,340 loot [v] steal goods appropriate, boost, burglarize, despoil, grab,… …   New thesaurus

  • Loot — trademark a magazine, sold in the UK, which only contains advertisements by people who want to sell their cars or old furniture, rent their homes, buy a house etc …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • loot — (n.) goods taken from an enemy, etc., 1788, Anglo Indian, from Hindi lut, from Skt. loptram, lotram booty, stolen property, from PIE *roup tro , from root *reup to snatch (see RAPID (Cf. rapid)). The verb is first attested 1821, from the noun.… …   Etymology dictionary

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