loquaciously


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lo·qua·cious

 (lō-kwā′shəs)
adj.
Very talkative; garrulous.

[From Latin loquāx, loquāc-, from loquī, to speak; see tolkw- in Indo-European roots.]

lo·qua′cious·ly adv.
lo·qua′cious·ness, lo·quac′i·ty (lō-kwăs′ĭ-tē) n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.loquaciously - in a chatty loquacious manner; "`When I was young,' she continued loquaciously, `I used to do all sorts of naughty things'"
Translations

loquaciously

[ləˈkweɪʃəslɪ] adv (frm) → loquacemente
References in classic literature ?
Muldoon was then on the premises, and she loquaciously attended the visitors, preceding them from room to room and pushing back shutters and throwing up sashes - all to show them, as she remarked, how little there was to see.
Or, in the case of some cooking shows, the 'damage-control' people step in and try to solve the problem of good cooks who can't talk well-by adding a more voluble and 'colorful' comedian, usually a 'B' talent, to make the program at least more loquaciously eventful.
President JR Jayewardene (JRJ) who spoke so loquaciously at the San Francisco Peace Talks and at the White House decades later remained mute for 4 days while Colombo was committing suicide.