Meaning of fruition in English:

fruition

Pronunciation /frʊˈɪʃ(ə)n/

Translate fruition into Spanish

noun

mass noun
  • 1The realization or fulfilment of a plan or project.

    ‘the plans have come to fruition rather sooner than expected’
    • ‘We can see the fruition of its policy in the venture capital provisions of this bill.’
    • ‘But in another sense, academic blogging represents the fruition, not a betrayal, of the university's ideals.’
    • ‘Next Monday night was to be the fruition of all the plans they laid when they were together.’
    • ‘Poison Arrows is the fruition of the band's new direction, but the results, while intermittently catchy, are largely unremarkable.’
    • ‘This image, of the child as a gift that is the fruition not of an act of rational will but an act of love, can be contrasted with an image of the child as the parents' project or product.’
    • ‘Reconciliation embraces the fruition of all those things.’
    • ‘In the absence of bodies, his poem becomes simultaneously the space of their imaginary union and the fruition of it - a textual body.’
    • ‘It is a product of vision and the fruition of good planning.’
    • ‘They represent what is given in our lives and, as the fruition of past actions, stand beyond our ability to make them other than what they are.’
    • ‘We have meditated and worked with our mind, and this is the fruition.’
    • ‘It also discusses their popularity and the fruition of their language.’
    • ‘By seeing it as the fruition of her own previous actions, she was able to take full responsibility for it and use it.’
    • ‘The policy was the fruition of three years of student struggle and grassroots mobilization.’
    • ‘If you can't touch the past, you can't bring about the fruition of democracy.’
    • ‘The past year has seen a number of significant milestones in Lismore, and I believe, many local people and visitors alike will soon begin to see the fruition of some hard work.’
    • ‘It's the fruition of one of the core and noblest of American ideals, the free and open marketplace of ideas.’
    • ‘In a way, the new novel is a literary fruition of the essay.’
    • ‘Now, everyone has come together for joint rehearsals at Queen Anne School this week, the fruition of all those weeks of preparation.’
    • ‘It represents the fruition of a year's negotiations by a man virtually unknown in Scotland, even though he was reared in Dunbartonshire.’
    • ‘‘This will be the fruition of efforts I have put in for the past seven decades,’ the musician said.’
    fulfilment, realization, actualization, materialization
    View synonyms
  • 2literary The state or action of producing fruit.

    • ‘the apples in the orchards gave a suggestion of sour fruition’

Origin

Late Middle English (in the sense ‘enjoyment’): via Old French from late Latin fruitio(n-), from frui ‘enjoy’ (see fruit); the current senses (dating from the late 19th century) arose by association with fruit.