evocative

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e·voc·a·tive

 (ĭ-vŏk′ə-tĭv)
adj.
Tending or having the power to evoke.

e·voc′a·tive·ly adv.
e·voc′a·tive·ness n.

evocative

(ɪˈvɒkətɪv) or

evocatory

adj
tending or serving to evoke
eˈvocatively adv
eˈvocativeness n

e•voc•a•tive

(ɪˈvɒk ə tɪv, ɪˈvoʊ kə-)

adj.
tending to evoke: perfume evocative of spring.
e•voc′a•tive•ly, adv.
e•voc′a•tive•ness, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.evocative - serving to bring to mind; "cannot forbear to close on this redolent literary note"- Wilder Hobson; "a campaign redolent of machine politics"
mindful, aware - bearing in mind; attentive to; "ever mindful of her health"; "mindful of his responsibilities"; "mindful of these criticisms, I shall attempt to justify my action"

evocative

adjective expressive, moving, striking, revealing, pointed, pregnant, vivid, meaningful, poignant, eloquent, indicative, suggestive Aaron Copland's beautiful and evocative `Appalachian Spring'

evocative

adjective
Tending to bring a memory, mood, or image, for example, subtly or indirectly to mind:
Translations
مُثير للمَشاعِر، إيحائي
stemningsvækkendesuggestiv
felidézõ
sem kallar fram eîa vekur upp
vyvolávajúci
hayalinde canlandıran

evocative

[ɪˈvɒkətɪv] ADJevocador (of de)

evocative

[ɪˈvɒkətɪv] adjévocateur/trice

evocative

adjatmosphärisch; namewohlklingend; scent can be very evocativeein Duft kann viele Erinnerungen heraufbeschwören; to be evocative of somethingetw heraufbeschwören

evocative

[ɪˈvɒkətɪv] adj evocative (of)evocativo/a (di)

evoke

(iˈvəuk) verb
1. to cause or produce (especially a response, reaction etc). His letter in the newspaper evoked a storm of protest.
2. to bring into the mind. A piece of music can sometimes evoke (memories of) the past.
ˌevoˈcation (evəˈkeiʃn) , (ivouʃkeiʃn) noun
evocative (iˈvokətiv) adjective
tending to evoke memories etc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Whytes edition work features the drama and evocativeness of his monuments combined with a more personal point of view.
The work is an austere figurative theme which includes graphism, abstractionism in addition to the evocativeness, the transparency and the clarity that distinguish it.
The evocativeness of the bank of me, the bitter and powerful sensory memory of smell and bitter-tasting medicine it may impress upon the audience, is part of and parcel with the impact of the scene, the memory of the weeping queen.
In other words, while "speech-grille" may be a curiously correct translation of "Sprachgitter" (which literally means: language/speech-gate/grid/grille/grate/bars), Young's Language behind Bars is undoubtedly much closer to the simplicity and phonic-semantic accessibility and evocativeness of Celan's original, even as it puts its own spin on Celan's linguistic intent in transforming the "grid of language" (both as a subjective and objective genitive) into the grid or bars that imprison language.
In particular, the concept of gray zone met with rising fortunes over the years because of its evocativeness and its originality, to such a degree that it has entered common language and has been used in contexts very far from that for which it was proposed in the first place.
In a painting there is the pursuit of evocativeness, surprise, and diversity.
Both videos use empty spaces - vast dry lands in the first and chambers chockfull of operating equipments in the second - that alas lack evocativeness, to paint a picture of an abandoned world with plenty of potential gone to waste by a negligent, corrupt government.
Pannonique, restored to freedom, affirms her humanity by reclaiming the singularity of her expressive power--declaring her intention to study the cello, preferring music's evocativeness to the referentiality of the language of the tribe.
But now, most neighborhoods use pop-up sprayers, the constant "shhhhhhhh" exuding no more sense of summer evocativeness than the whir of an air conditioner.
We already have "the Net" and "the Web", but ubiquitous usage has robbed them of their original evocativeness.
Rebekah Bohnet Fontane and Eivar Martinez danced with convincing interpretation and evocativeness as, respectively, the Arabian princess and prince; Marissa Martin steered her sheep gracefully as the Shepardess; and Rebecca Leach shone as the Dew Drop Fairy.
For sheer spontaneity, evocativeness, and impeccable draftsmanship, he might have been describing the art of Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec.