English to English
|a social class comprising those who do manual labor or work for wages
there is a shortage of skilled labor in this field
|productive work (especially physical work done for wages)
his labor did not require a great deal of skill
|concluding state of pregnancy; from the onset of contractions to the birth of a child
she was in labor for six hours
|an organized attempt by workers to improve their status by united action (particularly via labor unions) or the leaders of this movement
|a political party formed in Great Britain in 1900; characterized by the promotion of labor's interests and formerly the socialization of key industries
|the federal department responsible for promoting the working conditions of wage earners in the United States; created in 1913
|any piece of work that is undertaken or attempted
he prepared for great undertakings
|Physical toil or bodily exertion, especially when fatiguing, irksome, or unavoidable, in distinction from sportive exercise; hard, muscular effort directed to some useful end, as agriculture, manufactures, and like; servile toil; exertion; work.
|A stope or set of stopes.
|strive and make an effort to reach a goal
She tugged for years to make a decent living
We have to push a little to make the deadline!
She is driving away at her doctoral thesis
She was digging away at her math homework
Lexicographers drudge all day long
|undergo the efforts of childbirth
|To exert muscular strength; to exert one's strength with painful effort, particularly in servile occupations; to work; to toil.
|To work at; to work; to till; to cultivate by toil.