eloquently


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Related to eloquently: tore, thesaurus, retain, compelling

el·o·quent

 (ĕl′ə-kwənt)
adj.
Capable of or characterized by eloquence: an eloquent speaker; an eloquent sermon.

[Middle English, from Old French, from Latin ēloquēns, ēloquent-, present participle of ēloquī, to speak out; see elocution.]

el′o·quent·ly adv.
el′o·quent·ness n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.eloquently - with eloquence; "he expressed his ideas eloquently"
inarticulately, ineloquently - without eloquence; in an inarticulate manner; "the freshman expresses his thoughts inarticulately"
2.eloquently - in an articulate manner; "he argued articulately for his plan"
Translations
بِبَلاغَه، بِفَصاحَه
veltalende
ékesszólóan
af mælsku
güzel bir şekilde

eloquently

[ˈeləkwəntlɪ] ADV [speak, express] → con elocuencia, elocuentemente; [write, demonstrate] → elocuentemente; [nod, smile] → de manera elocuente

eloquently

[ˈɛləkwəntli] adv [speak, express, write, argue] → avec éloquence

eloquently

adv
(= persuasively) speak, express, writemit beredten Worten; demonstratedeutlich; very eloquently put or phrasedsehr gewandt ausgedrückt
(fig) gesture, smileberedt

eloquently

[ˈɛləkwəntlɪ] adveloquentemente

eloquence

(ˈeləkwəns) noun
the power of expressing feelings or thoughts in words that impress or move other people. a speaker of great eloquence.
ˈeloquent adjective
an eloquent speaker/speech.
ˈeloquently adverb
References in classic literature ?
But after embattling his facts, an advocate who should wholly suppress a not unreasonable surmise, which might tell eloquently upon his cause --such an advocate, would he not be blameworthy?
If any think that their influence would be lost there, and their voices no longer afflict the ear of the State, that they would not be as an enemy within its walls, they do not know by how much truth is stronger than error, nor how much more eloquently and effectively he can combat injustice who has experienced a little in his own person.
Humboldt came to America to realize his youthful dreams of a tropical vegetation, and he beheld it in its greatest perfection in the primitive forests of the Amazon, the most gigantic wilderness on the earth, which he has so eloquently described.
Linton was extremely reluctant to consent, but I pleaded eloquently for the friendless condition in which he lay; and I said my old master and foster-brother had a claim on my services as strong as his own.
But if you would like to hear my fellow-partner eloquently spoken of, I should refer you to Copperfield.
The duke and duchess had no reason to regret the joke that had been played upon Sancho Panza in giving him the government; especially as their majordomo returned the same day, and gave them a minute account of almost every word and deed that Sancho uttered or did during the time; and to wind up with, eloquently described to them the attack upon the island and Sancho's fright and departure, with which they were not a little amused.
Gradually Alexander joined; between them, whether he would or no, they forced a word or two from John; and these fell so tremulously, and spoke so eloquently of a mind oppressed with dread, that Mr.
He talked so eloquently of the possibility of capturing a fighting- machine that I more than half believed in him again.
Courted by my step-mother, who regards him as the epitome of human wisdom; admired by my father, who says he has never before heard such sublime ideas so eloquently expressed; idolized by Edward, who, notwithstanding his fear of the count's large black eyes, runs to meet him the moment he arrives, and opens his hand, in which he is sure to find some delightful present, -- M.
All these, of course, were ample and eloquently set forth by the communicative old chief.
Frances was telling me about Switzerland; the subject animated her; and I was just thinking that her eyes spoke full as eloquently as her tongue, when she stopped and remarked--
Without exchanging a syllable upon the subject, Toby and myself simultaneously renounced the design which had lured us thus far--perceiving in each other's countenances that desponding expression which speaks more eloquently than words.