Best list of positive adjectives from A to Z
Under the table you also get meaning, examples, and origin time of these words.
|1. Affectionate||2. Adventurous|
|3. Ambitious||4. Amiable|
|5. Adaptable||6. Authentic|
|7. Attentive||8. Articulate|
|9. Ageless||10. Abloom|
|11. Achy||12. Active|
|13. Adept||14. Artistic|
|15. Angelic||16. Avid|
|17. Astir||18. Astute|
|19. Articulate||20. Adequate|
|21. Aesthetic||22. Austere|
|23. Attractive||24. Awesome|
|25. Assiduous||26. Ample|
|27. Agile||28. Agleam|
|29. Amazing||30. Auspicious|
|31. Amorous||32. Ardent|
With meaning, examples and origin time-
1. Affectionate (Adjective) (1485–95) Warm, unselfish, kind, sympathetic, solicitous, devoted, good-natured.
He gave her an affectionate kiss.
A puppy is naturally affectionate and excitable.
2. Adventurous (Adjective) (1300–50) Audacious, fearless, brave, heroic, dashing, confident.
John is an adventurous man, unafraid of risks.
My interests include anything adventurous or challenging.
3. Ambitious (Adjective) (1350–1400) Exacting, aspiring, stiff, self-seeking, having a desire to be successful.
Ambitious attitude essential.
The book is ambitious in its scope and range.
4. Amiable (Adjective) (1300–50) Charming, delightful, affable, mellow, gracious, good-tempered.
He is an educated, amiable, and decent man.
Her parents seemed very amiable.
5. Adaptable (Adjective) (1790–1800) All-round, versatile, universal, flexible, moldable, able to adjust to new conditions.
The soil is adaptable to the growth of peanuts.
Children are highly adaptable—they just need time to readjust.
6. Authentic (Adjective) (1300–50) Genuine, not false, worthy of acceptance, made or done the same way as an original.
Most historians accept that the documents are authentic.
The hotel even has an authentic Japanese garden.
7. Attentive (Adjective) (1375–1425) Alert, absorbed, mindful, solicitous, deep, intent.
He was very attentive to her when she was ill.
A good teacher is always attentive to the students’ needs.
8. Articulate (Adjective) (1545–55) Fluent, well-spoken, eloquent, silver-tongued.
She’s an intelligent and articulate speaker.
He was very articulate about his feelings on the subject.
9. Ageless (Adjective) (1645–55) Ongoing, imperishable, everlasting, perpetual, enduring, never looking old.
She is beautiful and, at 43, somehow ageless.
The movie retold an ageless legend.
10. Abloom (Adjective) (1850–55) Flowering, covered in flowers, floriferous, blossoming, being in bloom.
To be mature, then love will be abloom and fruitful.
The forest was warm as summer and abloom with an abundance of colorful flowers.
11. Achy (Adjective) (1870–75) Painful, sore, hurting, brain freeze, nasty, suffering from continuous dull pain.
My heart aches for them.
My legs ached after the long walk.
12. Active (Adjective) (1300–50) Energetic, sparky, agile, alive, peppy, zippy, being in physical motion
He was still an active runner at 55.
She intends to remain politically active.
13. Adept (Adjective) (1655–65) Expert, artful, slick, outstanding, accomplished, adroit.
The racecar driver is adept at driving at fast speeds.
She’s very adept at dealing with the media.
14. Artistic (Adjective) (1745–55) Creative, imaginative, inventive, original, cultural, inspired.
His friends are all artistic – they’re painters, musicians, and writers.
She comes from a very artistic family.
15. Angelic (Adjective) (1350–1400) Innocent, pure heavenly, blissful, supernatural, elegant, dreamy, saintly, ethereal.
Timmy has such an angelic face.
True angelic experiences feel warm, safe, loving, and comfortable.
16. Avid (Adjective) (1760–70) Keen, eager, passionate, grabby, rapacious.
He took an avid interest in the project.
She was avid for praise from her coach.
17. Astir (Adjective) (before 1000) Alive, happening, aboil, abubble, in a state of excited movement, awake and out of bed.
The whole community was astir when the news came that the enemy bombing would be restored.
The quiet mountain village suddenly became astir.
18. Astute (Adjective) (1605–15) Sharp, ingenious, brilliant, smart, savvy, canny, clear-eyed.
A good leader must be an astute judge of ability.
He is an extremely astute political tactician.
19. Articulate (Adjective) (1545–55) Effective, communicative, eloquent, fluent, silver-tongued, well-spoken.
I found myself unable to articulate my feelings.
The First Lady was an intelligent and articulate spokeswoman for a lot of causes.
20. Adequate (Adjective) (1610–20) Enough, ample, acceptable, sufficient, satisfactory.
Do we have adequate food for 20 guests?
I didn’t have adequate time to prepare
21. Aesthetic (Adjective) (1795–1800) Attractive, lovely, artistic, elegant, pretty.
Artists finally awoke to the aesthetic possibilities of photography.
Their furniture was more aesthetic than functional.
22. Austere (Adjective) (1300–50) Moderate, sober, frugal, rigorous, solemn, self-disciplined.
Grandfather was an austere man, very strict with his children.
His way of life is rather austere.
23. Attractive (Adjective) (1375–1425) Gorgeous, handsome, desirable, good-looking, charismatic.
She looked attractive and beautifully dressed.
Attractive packaging can help to sell products.
24. Awesome (Adjective) (1590–1600) Extremely good, excellent, fabulous, amazing, impressive, mind-blowing.
Things to do today:1.Get up; 2.Be awesome; 3.Go back to bed.
The Niagara Falls are a truly awesome sight.
25. Assiduous (Adjective) (1530–40) Careful, attentive, hard-working, fussy, industrious.
Nelson Mandela is the most assiduous.
He was as ever assiduous and gallant.
26. Ample (Adjective) (1400–50) Plentiful, enough or more than enough, abundant, sufficient, extensive.
A small piece of cake will be ample, thank you.
The young couple has already saved ample money for the summer vacation.
27. Agile (Adjective) (1570–80) Alert, sharp, clever, graceful, light-footed, nippy.
She is such an agile dancer!
Monkeys are very agile climbers.
28. Agleam (Adjective) (1865–70) Bright, brightly shining, radiant, gleaming.
From the plane, we saw the city below agleam with lights.
His skin was agleam with sweat.
29. Amazing (Adjective) (1520–30) Astonishing, shocking, eye-opening, marvelous, wondrous, unbelievable.
The human body has an amazing capacity to repair itself.
Rain forests are filled with amazing creatures.
30. Auspicious (Adjective) (1600–10) Optimistic, hopeful, encouraging, promising, favorable.
It was an auspicious beginning to her career as an author.
It was an auspicious date for a wedding.
31. Amorous (Adjective) (1275–1325) Affectionate, erotic, romantic, loving, passionate, amatory.
The park is a favorite spot for amorous couples.
The papers were full of her latest amorous exploits.
32. Ardent (adjective) (1325–75) Emotional, committed, dedicated, keen, sincere, hot-blooded.
He’s an ardent supporter of the local football team.
He was a poet and an ardent spiritualist.
|1. Brave||2. Bodacious|
|3. Beautiful||4. Balmy|
|5. Benevolent||6. Big|
|7. Bountiful||8. Bonzer|
|9. Bright||10. Bombastic|
|11. Bold||12. Bosom|
|13. Best||14. Brainy|
|15. Brill||16. Ballsy|
|17. Boundless||18. Boffo|
|19. Beefy||20. Blazing|
|21. Bonny||22. Breezy|
|23. Bullish||24. Buxom|
|25. Blameless||26. Breathtaking|
|27. Brilliant||28. Balanced|
|29. Blooming||30. Benign|
1. Brave (Adjective) (1475–85) Fearless, heroic, adventurous, death-or-glory, manful.
Every brave man is a man of his word.
The more you read, the more healthy and brave your spirit will be.
2. Bodacious (Adjective) (1835–45) Excellent, brilliant, admirable, attractive, prominent.
It was a bodacious concert!
Dance the night away in these bodacious boots!
3. Beautiful (Adjective) (1865–70) Attractive, pretty, handsome, good-looking, alluring.
Nothing is really beautiful but the truth.
Mountains look beautiful from a distance.
4. Balmy (Adjective) (1490–1500) Pleasant, calm, gentle, soft, mild, fragrant.
It’s a balmy evening, the golden time for lovers.
Brilliant blue skies and unseasonably balmy weather prevailed.
5. Benevolent (Adjective) (1425–75) Charitable, nonprofit, eleemosynary, good-hearted, kindly, sympathetic.
Deep down inside, you see, I still believed that life was basically benevolent.
A Benevolent Fund has been established and been able to help an increasing number of members facing hardship.
6. Big (Adjective) (1250–1300) Tremendous, vast, titanic, massive, unlimited.
If everyone could make a big contribution to environmental protection, our home will become much more beautiful.
Parks are a great boon to people in big cities.
7. Bountiful (Adjective) (1500–10) Unselfish, openhanded, beneficent, philanthropic, liberal.
An open mind, a cheerful disposition, enterprising spirit, and a bountiful harvest.
The land is bountiful and no one starves.
8. Bonzer (Adjective) (1900–05) Excellent, remarkable, very good, wonderful, first-rate.
If it was such a bonzer idea, why drop it?
I haven’t seen such a bonzer target to strafe since we were in Gallipoli.
9. Bright (Adjective) (Before 1000) Shining, eye-catching, twinkling, glossy, sparkling.
Young, bright, energetic with strong career-ambition.
Her eyes were bright with tears.
10. Bombastic (Adjective) (1695–1705) Windy, blustering, high-flown, high-sounding, inflated, pretentious.
He is best known for three rather bombastic poems.
The candidate spoke in a bombastic way of all that he would do if elected.
11. Bold (Adjective) (Before 1000) Adventurous, confident, fearless, daring, enterprising.
A bold attempt is a half success.
She was a bold and fearless climber.
12. Bosom (Adjective) (Before 1000) Close, intimate, faithful, loving, special, dear.
A bosom friend afar brings a distant land near.
They were welcomed into the bosom of the Church.
13. Best (Adjective) (Before 900) Top, excellence, supreme, chief, of the highest quality.
The best hearts are always the bravest.
Attack is the best form of defense.
14. Brainy (Adjective) (1835–45) Clever, intelligent, bright, intellectual, smart.
Some people are born brainy.
Her children are all very brainy.
15. Brill (Adjective) (1475–85) Excellent, marvelous.
What a brill idea!
You should buy this CD – it’s brill!
16. Ballsy (Adjective) (1955–60) Tough and courageous, aggressive, daring.
Obama did exactly the right thing here and in fact kind of a ballsy thing.
It was ballsy of him to reinforce his determination to overhaul healthcare.
17. Boundless (Adjective) (1585–95) Endless, never-ending, immeasurable, infinite, everlasting.
He is a man of apparently boundless optimism.
She has boundless energy and enthusiasm.
18. Boffo (Adjective) (1943) Success, highly effective, boss, brave, fantastic.
He gave a boffo performance as Cyrano.
For years he was a boffo box office certainty.
19. Beefy (Adjective) (1735–45) Muscular, strong, powerful, heavy, well built.
Amanda and Tina were both beefy, sporty types.
He’s big and beefy.
20. Blazing (Adjective) (1350–1400) Shine, furious, raging, beam, be radiant.
Within minutes the whole building was blazing.
The sun was blazing down that afternoon.
21. Bonny (Adjective) (1425–75) Awesome, beautiful, attractive, handsome, pretty, gorgeous, good-looking.
Her baby has bonny and bright blue eyes.
I must say, love, you’re looking very bonny!
22. Breezy (Adjective) (1710–20) Windy, fresh, airy, blowy, cheerful, free, and easy.
It was a bright, breezy day.
She’s a woman with a lot of breezy charm.
23. Bullish (Adjective) (1560–70) Optimistic, spirited, hopeful, positive, confident.
The market opened in a bullish mood.
Even now, he is bullish about the company’s future.
24. Buxom (Adjective) (1125–75) Cheerful, ample, healthy, plump, lively.
A buxom woman wears a tall hat.
When we call a girl buxom we mean that she is fat.
25. Blameless (Adjective) (1350–1400) Innocent, pure, perfect, moral, faultless.
The women had made every effort to lead blameless lives.
He has been investigated and found blameless.
26. Breathtaking (Adjective) (1875–80) Astonishing, exciting, amazing, thrillingly beautiful, remarkable.
The view from the top of the mountain is breathtaking.
Her beauty was breathtaking.
27. Brilliant (Adjective) (1675–85) Bright, shining, beaming, glorious, awesome.
The plant has a brilliant purple flower.
The sky sparkled with brilliant stars.
28. Balanced (Adjective) (1585–95) Unbiased, fair, equal, right, stable.
I have to prove myself as a respectable, balanced, person.
It is important to have a balanced, healthy diet.
29. Blooming (Adjective or Adverb) (1350–1400) Glowing, flourishing, prospering, succeed, blossom.
May flowers were blooming everywhere.
A happy heart makes a blooming visage.
30. Benign (Adjective) (1275–1325) Gentle, kindly, safe, harmless, not harmful to the environment.
They are normally a more benign audience.
We are looking for an environmentally benign alternative to bleach.
|1. Confident||2. Curious|
|3. Carefree||4. Colorful|
|5. Caring||6. Charismatic|
|7. Charitable||8. Comprehensive|
|9. Conscious||10. Creative|
|11. Cheery||12. Charming|
|13. Cordial||14. Canny|
|15. Constant||16. Colossal|
|17. Competent||18. Credible|
|19. Clean||20. Comfortable|
|21. Crafty||22. Cogent|
|23. Cosy||24. Capable|
|25. Circumspect||26. Coherent|
|27. Cunning||28. Clever|
|29. Concrete||30. Chief|
|31. Copious||32. Catchy|
1. Confident (Adjective) (1570–80) Optimistic, self-assured, positive, hopeful, sure, sanguine.
I am confident that everything will come out right in time.
The teacher wants the children to feel confident about asking questions when they don’t understand.
2. Curious (Adjective) (1275–1325) eager to learn, inquiring, searching, interested, inquisitive.
Children are curious about everything around them.
I was curious to find out what she had said.
3. Carefree (Adjective) (1785–95) Unworried, relaxed, free and easy, happy, smooth.
He thought back to the carefree days of his childhood.
I felt carefree for the first time in my life.
4. Colorful (Adjective) (1885–90) Glowing, eye-catching, chromatic, brightly colored, jazzy, vivid.
Life is a colorful picture, the smile is a beautiful color.
Nature is most colorful in autumn.
5. Caring (Adjective) (before 900) Attentive, warmhearted, responsible, kind, good-natured.
Caring for elderly relatives requires considerable moral courage.
The school aims to educate children in a caring environment.
6. Charismatic (Adjective) (1865–70) Appealing, glamorous, fascinating, magical, strong in character.
Martin Luther King was a very charismatic speaker.
Growth is often generated by charismatic leaders, who can not be produced to order.
7. Charitable (Adjective) (1300–50) Do-good, humanitarian, beneficent, generous in donations to relieve helpless person.
She set up a charitable fund in her father’s memory.
The organization is a charitable enterprise it is free from tax worldwide.
8. Comprehensive (Adjective) (1605–15) In-depth, cover-all, broad, wide-ranging, inclusive, complete.
Child welfare services are well established and comprehensive.
Our comprehensive range of benefits includes pension and health insurance.
9. Conscious (Adjective) (1625–35) Aware, alert, reactive, intentional, responsive.
To be conscious that you are ignorant is a great step to knowledge.
She’s very conscious of the problems involved.
10. Creative (Adjective) (1670–80) Imaginative, innovative, artistic, inventive, having the quality of creating.
Most people are creative in one way or another.
He is a very creative musician.
11. Cheery (Adjective) (1840–50) Joyful, happy, jolly, cheerful, in good spirits.
She gave me a cheery smile.
Sunshine and the singing of birds are cheery.
12. Charming (Adjective) (1250–1300) Sweet, cute, attractive, delightful, pleasant.
A smile is the most charming part of a person forever.
They live in a charming old cottage.
13. Cordial (Adjective) (1350–1400) Friendly, warm, passionate, heartfelt, sincere.
The conversation was carried on in a cordial and friendly atmosphere.
The hostess is very cordial.
14. Canny (Adjective) (1630–40) Expert, careful, astute, smart, sharp.
These salesmen are a canny lot.
He was far too canny to risk giving himself away.
15. Constant (Adjective) (1350–1400) Always, regular, uniform, continuously, not changing.
A man should keep his friendship in constant repair.
The dog has been her constant companion these past ten years.
16. Colossal (Adjective) (1705–15) Extremely large, huge, massive, gigantic, giant.
The singer earns a colossal amount of money.
The task they face is colossal.
17. Competent (Adjective) (1350–1400) Able, efficient, skilled, capable, knowledgeable.
She is competent in five languages.
A competent mechanic should be able to fix the problem.
18. Credible (Adjective) (1350–1400) Believable, trustworthy, convincing, probable, reasonable.
They haven’t produced any credible evidence for convicting him.
It seems barely credible that anyone could have walked so far in a day.
19. Clean (Adjective) (before 900) Polished, hygienic, unpolluted, refreshing, pure.
The sky was blue and clean.
Keep your room neat and clean.
20. Comfortable (Adjective) (1350–1400) Soft, pleasant, enjoyable, safe, well-to-do.
Their car was bigger and therefore more comfortable.
He set me down in a comfortable chair.
21. Crafty (Adjective) (before 900) Artful, skillful, clever, ingenious, sly.
A crafty look came to his eyes.
That diplomat was too crafty.
22. Cogent (Adjective) (1650–60) Effective, relevant, convincing, powerful, strong.
Those are important questions that deserve cogent answers.
The lawyer’s cogent arguments convince the jury.
23. Cosy (Adjective) (1700–10) Comfortable, friendly, cheerful, pleasant, homely.
I felt warm and cosy sitting by the fire.
The danger is that things get too cosy.
24. Capable (Adjective) (1555–65) Efficient, adept, experienced, intelligent, qualified.
I’m capable of achieving all my goals.
You are capable of better work than this.
25. Circumspect (Adjective) (1375–1425) Alert, attentive, careful, cautious, watchful.
The governor was usually circumspect when dealing with the media.
The reformers were normally more circumspect.
26. Coherent (Adjective) (1570–80) Logical, reasonable, well organized, systematic, relevant.
A coherent strategy for getting more people back to work needs to be developed.
The President’s policy is perfectly coherent.
27. Cunning (Adjective) (1275–1325) Imaginative, adroit, resourceful, ingenious, artful.
The fox is known for its cleverness and cunning.
A spy used cunning means to find out secrets.
28. Clever (Adjective) (1175–1225) Sharp, smart, brilliant, talented, quick.
He is young, clever, and rich too.
A clever lawyer should be able to trick the prisoner into an admission of guilt.
29. Concrete (Adjective) (1375–1425) Actual, genuine, specific, positive, decided.
Beauty is not concrete, but a window is.
They presented concrete proposals for improvement.
30. Chief (Adjective) (1250–1300) Supreme, main, principal, most important, major.
The chief aim of man is not to get money.
Education is the chief defense of nations.
31. Copious (Adjective) (1350–1400) Ample, overflowing, extensive, plentiful, abundant.
The most important thing you can do is to drink copious amounts of water.
She took copious notes from the professor’s lecture.
32. Catchy (Adjective) (1795–1805) Appealing, memorable, unforgettable, tuneful, popular.
The songs were both catchy and original.
They also have an eye for a catchy phrase.
|1. Devoted||2. Desirable|
|3. Delightful||4. Deserving|
|5. Decent||6. Daring|
|7. Dazzling||8. Diplomatic|
|9. Dapper||10. Dear|
|11. Dedicated||12. Durable|
|13. Dashing||14. Down-to-earth|
|15. Dynamic||16. Debonair|
|17. Deft||18. Dutiful|
|19. Dandy||20. Divine|
|21. Decorous||22. Dexterous|
|23. Diligent||24. Demonstrative|
|25. Didactic||26. Doable|
|27. Desperate||28. Dainty|
|29. Decisive||30. Distinct|
|31. Deluxe||32. Deep|
1. Devoted (Adjective) (1585–95) Loyal, faithful, admiring, dedicated, loving.
She has devoted all her time to helping the sick.
To a devoted couple, even water tastes sweet.
2. Desirable (Adjective) (1350–1400) Attractive, appealing, beautiful, erotic, sexy.
She suddenly saw herself as a desirable young woman.
A stable personality and high sense of responsibility are desirable.
3. Delightful (Adjective) (1520–30) Very pleasant, lovely, heavenly, glorious, brilliant.
The old city is a delightful maze for the modern tourist.
It has been a most delightful evening.
4. Deserving (Adjective) (1570–80) Qualified for, justifying, worthy, respectable, excellent.
All people are equal, deserving the same rights as each other.
His efforts are certainly deserving of praise.
5. Decent (Adjective) (1485–95) Appropriate, acceptable, fit, proper, correct.
He dreams of living in a decent life.
She’s on quite a good/decent salary in her present job.
6. Daring (Adjective) (1575–85) Adventurous, bold, unafraid, confident, heroic.
His daring rescue saved the lives of the youngsters.
He showed great daring.
7. Dazzling (Adjective) (1475–85) Extraordinary, exceptional, outstanding, first-class, remarkable.
I can think of nothing else but your dazzling smile.
The sun was so dazzling that it was impossible to even look at its reflection in the water.
8. Diplomatic (Adjective) (1705–15) Tactful, clever, skillful, polite, thoughtful.
The job requires the diplomatic skills of a high order.
He reached the ministerial level in the Diplomatic Service.
9. Dapper (Adjective) (1400–50) Smart, sharp, elegant, well dressed, well-groomed.
You will look very dapper in a silk leisure suit.
He was a dapper man; he liked to look good.
10. Dear (Adjective) (before 900) Beloved, darling, favorite, intimate, special.
Wisdom is a good purchase though we pay dear for it.
She was a very dear friend.
11. Dedicated (Adjective) (1590–1600) Devote, obligate, commit, assign, allocate.
This book is dedicated to my parents.
He dedicated his life to the service of his country.
12. Durable (Adjective) (1350–1400) Long-lasting, well made, strong, sound, heavy-duty.
Wood is a durable material.
The machines have to be made of durable materials.
13. Dashing (Adjective) (1800–05) Stylish, smart, attractive, elegant, fancy.
He cut a dashing figure in his black leather jacket and blue jeans.
He was dashing, self-confident, and flirtatious.
14. Down-to-earth (Adjective) (1925–30) Realistic, practical, rational, reasonable, matter-of-fact.
He needs to marry a down-to-earth person who will organize his life for him.
Maybe you’re right. I should try to be more down-to-earth.
15. Dynamic (Adjective) (1810–20) Energetic, spirited, active, strong, vigorous.
He seemed a dynamic leader.
She’s young and dynamic and will be a great addition to the team.
16. Debonair (Adjective) (1175–1225) Civil, charming, confident, cultured, cool.
He was a handsome, debonair, death-defying racing-driver.
He’s handsome, debonair, and an extremely talented magician with a bent sense of humor.
17. Deft (Adjective) (1175–1225) Expert, skillful, able, adept, masterful.
He has a deft touch with tricky painting jobs.
She answered the journalist’s questions with a deft touch.
18. Dutiful (Adjective) (1545–55) Faithful, loyal, attentive, responsible, dedicated.
She continued to play out her role as a dutiful daughter.
It is Ego which drives us to be dutiful and fulfill false obligations.
19. Dandy (Adjective) (1770–80) Excellent, outstanding, very good, exceptional, marvelous.
It’s all fine and dandy with me.
I read comics, like Victor and Dandy.
20. Divine (Adjective) (1275–1325) Religious, holy, blessed, devotional, dedicated to the god.
He went to church, perhaps seeking divine inspiration.
May your family be full of divine blessings on this Thanksgiving!
21. Decorous (Adjective) (1655–65) Appropriate, suitable, proper, decent, becoming.
He gave his wife a decorous kiss.
They go for decorous walks every day in parks with their nanny.
22. Dexterous (Adjective) (1595–1605) Able, brilliant, adept, adroit, agile.
The manager was dexterous at handling his staff.
He may be dexterous at football, but he is very clumsy on the dance floor.
23. Diligent (Adjective) (1300–50) Hard-working, industrious, active, laborious, intent.
Lazy hands to be poor; diligent, get rich.
Diligent students occasionally fail this subject.
24. Demonstrative (Adjective) (1350–1400) Open, expressive, friendly, warm, emotional.
We’re a very demonstrative family.
Some children are more demonstrative than others.
25. Didactic (Adjective) (1635–45) Improving, moralistic, educative, informative, instructive.
His novel has a didactic tone.
The play is didactic in tone and ethical in nature.
26. Doable (Adjective) (1400–50) Feasible, practical, capable of being done.
This project may be difficult, but I still think it’s doable.
We’ve got to think first whether this plan is doable.
27. Desperate (Adjective) (1350–1400) Serious, last-chance, eleventh-hour, do-or-die, rash.
Because that desperate love, what I lost you never know.
Desperate diseases must have desperate cures.
28. Dainty (Adjective) (1175–1225) Tasty, delicious, yummy, juicy, fine.
She took a dainty little bite of the apple.
We were given tea and some dainty little cakes.
29. Decisive (Adjective) (1605–15) Determined, strong-minded, purposeful, strong-willed, dead set.
You need to be more decisive.
This is a time of decisive action and quick thinking.
30. Distinct (Adjective) (1350–1400) Unique, different, dissimilar, individual, separate.
Engineering and technology discipline distinct from one another and from science.
There is a distinct improvement in your English.
31. Deluxe (Adjective) (1810–20) Luxurious, magnificent, lavish, exclusive, costly, posh.
This is the standard model, then there’s the deluxe version which costs more.
I liked the deluxe edition, but I could afford only a second best.
32. Deep (Adjective) (before 900) In-depth, huge, big, great, extensive.
Every day is a beginning. Take a deep breath and start again.
When I’m tired, I like to relax in a deep armchair.
|1. Endless||2. Ethical|
|3. Excellent||4. Energetic|
|5. Eager||6. Easy|
|7. Efficient||8. Elegant|
|9. Exotic||10. Enthusiastic|
|11. Exceptional||12. Exciting|
|13. Eye-catching||14. Early|
|15. Earthly||16. Eclectic|
|17. Enjoyable||18. Enough|
|19. Equal||20. Erotic|
|21. Especial||22. Essential|
|23. Everlasting||24. Exact|
|25. Extraordinary||26. Entertaining|
|27. Exclusive||28. Expansive|
1. Endless (Adjective) (before 900) Unbounded, without end, infinite, never-ending, perpetual.
Some say love it is a hunger and endless aching need.
They turned into an endless street.
2. Ethical (Adjective) (1600–10) Honest, moral, social, virtuous, right-minded.
There are certain ethical principles that are basic to all the great religions.
It is necessary to get the youth to have a high ethical concept.
3. Excellent (Adjective) (1350–1400) Outstanding, too good, high quality, perfect, mind-blowing.
The peach tree has an excellent blossom this year.
The car has excellent all-round visibility.
4. Energetic (Adjective) (1645–55) Active, passionate, sparkling, sprightly, dynamic.
Young, bright, energetic with strong career-ambition.
This world belongs to the energetic.
5. Eager (Adjective) (1250–1300) Keen, motivated, committed, enthusiastic, avid.
They were only too eager to help us.
I was eager to get back to work as soon as possible.
6. Easy (Adjective) (1150–1200) Light, natural, casual, informal, familiar.
All things are difficult before they are easy.
It is easy to open a shop but hard to keep it always open.
7. Efficient (Adjective) (1350–1400) Energy-saving, well organized, systematic, logical, well regulated.
We must make the most efficient use of the available financial resources.
These people are very efficient, very organized, and excellent time managers.
8. Elegant (Adjective) (1400–50) Intelligent, clever, inventive, deft, ingenious.
Be elegant and with a nice personality.
The building is a showpiece of elegant design.
9. Exotic (Adjective) (1590–1600) Colorful, eye-catching, fantastic, remarkable, sensational.
Did you go anywhere exotic on vacation this year?
She travels to all kinds of exotic locations all over the world.
10. Enthusiastic (Adjective) (1595–1605) Eager, keen, committed, avid, vivacious.
He is enthusiastic about pop music.
She received an enthusiastic ovation from the audience.
11. Exceptional (Adjective) (1840–50) Uncommon, extraordinary, rare, special, remarkable.
This weather is exceptional for June.
We’ve enjoyed an exceptional run of fine weather recently.
12. Exciting (Adjective) (1805–15) Inspiring, thrilling, exhilarating, stimulating, sensational.
It’s exciting to discover traces of earlier civilizations.
She had some exciting adventures in Egypt.
13. Eye-catching (Adjective) (1920–25) Amazing, impressive, dramatic, awesome, distinctive.
They packaged their candy in eye-catching wrappers.
The posters come in several eye-catching designs.
14. Early (Adjective) (before 950) Advance, Fast, quick, timely, prompt.
Early mistakes are the seeds of future trouble.
Early to bed and early to rise to make a man healthy, wealthy, and wise.
15. Earthly (Adjective) (before 1000) Possible, feasible, imaginable, conceivable, perceivable.
Buddha taught that earthly existence is full of suffering.
In this earthly life, nothing is perfect.
16. Eclectic (Adjective) (1675–85) Broad, wide, extensive, universal, comprehensive.
He has an eclectic taste in music.
The selection is both practical and literary, subjective, and eclectic.
17. Enjoyable (Adjective) (1635–45) Amusing, exciting, pleasant, delightful, lovely.
The book is an enjoyable and undemanding read.
I always try to make my lessons enjoyable.
18. Enough (Adjective) (before 900) Sufficient, adequate, ample, abundant, plenty of.
He is rich enough who has true friends.
A word to the wise is enough.
19. Equal (Adjective) (1350–1400) Fair, unbiased, neutral, impartial, equivalent.
Love makes all equal.
The law cannot make all men equal, but they are all equal before the law.
In the grave, the rich and poor lie equal.
20. Erotic (Adjective) (1615–25) Desirable, horny, exciting, vulgar, spicy.
To the ancient Greeks, love meant erotic love.
Erotic paintings also became a fine art.
21. Especial (Adjective) (1350–1400) Unique, exclusive, specific, distinctive, private.
It also gives especial aid to poorer areas that lost a lot of income in the changeover.
The lecture will be of especial interest to history students.
22. Essential (Adjective) (1300–50) Necessary, important, required, mandatory, significant.
The love of beauty is an essential part of all healthy human nature.
Friendship is an essential ingredient in the making of a healthful, rewarding life.
Mistakes are an essential part of education.
23. Everlasting (Adjective) (1300–50) Endless, unbroken, perpetual, eternal, sustained.
Love to everlasting, the final outcome again how.
I give you this ring as a pledge of my everlasting love for you.
24. Exact (Adjective) (1400–50) Perfect, accurate, well organized, precise, correct.
The exact ingredients of Coca Cola are a trade secret.
I can’t remember her exact words.
25. Extraordinary (Adjective) (1425–75) Very great, amazing, exceptional, remarkable, unbelievable.
An extraordinary personality cult had been created around the leader.
Gill had an extraordinary, incandescent personality.
26. Entertaining (Adjective) (1615–25) Delightful, pleasing, charming, enjoyable, amusing.
The job involves a lot of entertaining.
She was always so funny and entertaining.
27. Exclusive (Adjective) (1400–50) Elite, high-class, stylish, fashionable, elegant.
People will always pay top dollar for something exclusive.
Bel Air is an exclusive suburb of Los Angeles.
28. Expansive (Adjective) (1645–55) Wide-ranging, broad, wide, spacious, extensive.
She opened her arms wide in an expansive gesture of welcome.
They have played an expansive style of rugby.
|1. Fertile||2. Fruitful|
|3. Flamboyant||4. Fresh|
|5. Fine||6. Fantastic|
|7. Favorable||8. Fabulous|
|9. Flexible||10. Fair|
|11. Fond||12. Flourishing|
|13. Fortunate||14. Fragrant|
|15. Full||16. Fearless|
|17. Fancy||18. Fast|
|19. Forward||20. Frank|
|21. Feasible||22. Fundamental|
|23. Fit||24. Fain|
|25. Fluent||26. Fun|
|27. Fraternal||28. Futuristic|
|29. Fervent||30. Festive|
|31. Frisky||32. Forthright|
1. Fertile (Adjective) (1425–75) Imaginative, creative, innovative, resourceful, productive, fruitful.
He is fertile of skills.
Plants grow well in fertile soil.
2. Fruitful (Adjective) (1250–1300) Beneficial, gainful, productive, valuable, profitable.
We had a long, happy, fruitful relationship.
The research has proved extremely fruitful.
3. Flamboyant (Adjective) (1825–35) Bright, colorful, glamorous, eye-catching, vibrant.
His style of choreography is flamboyant.
The writer’s flamboyant lifestyle was well known.
4. Fresh (Adjective) (before 900) Natural, raw, unprocessed, healthy, pure, clean, youthful.
Never too late for a fresh start.
Try to eat plenty of fresh fruit.
5. Fine (Adjective) (1250–1300) Excellent, first-class, all right, acceptable, suitable.
It’s going to be fine tomorrow.
This restaurant has a fine reputation.
6. Fantastic (Adjective) (1350–1400) Tremendous, great, remarkable, fanciful, extraordinary.
We had a really fantastic holiday.
What a fantastic mountain scene.
7. Favorable (Adjective) (1300–50) Appreciative, advantageous, beneficial, encouraging, positive.
We found that most people are favorable to the idea.
The book received a favorable review.
8. Fabulous (Adjective) (1540–50) Very good, wonderful, exceptional, super, heroic.
A fabulous breakfast matters more than anything else.
She looked absolutely fabulous in her dress.
9. Flexible (Adjective) (1375–1425) Open, cooperative, adjustable, adaptable, versatile.
Since I’m my own boss, my hours are flexible.
In the future, there will be more flexible working and multi-skilling.
10. Fair (Adjective) (before 900) Legal, honest, impartial, neutral, unbiased.
All is fair in love and war.
I wanted them to get a fair deal.
11. Fond (Adjective) (1300–50) Loving, caring, devoted, attentive, adoring.
My family is all fond of going to the cinema.
I was especially fond of chocolate biscuits.
12. Flourishing (Adjective) (1250–1300) Prosper, become better, progress, advance, improve.
His business seemed to be flourishing.
Those plants are flourishing.
13. Fortunate (Adjective) (1350–1400) Advantageous, favored, encouraging, comfortable, successful.
I’ve been fortunate to find a career that I love.
The old lady’s fortunate enough to have very good health.
14. Fragrant (Adjective) (1400–50) Aromatic, perfumed, fragranced, sweet, redolent.
The forest was cool and fragrant, and the walkthrough it calmed my spirits.
The air in the garden was warm and fragrant.
15. Full (Adjective) (before 900) Filled up, satisfied, active, ample, extensive.
Although the world is full of suffering, it is full also of the overcoming of it.
The classroom was full of activity, every child was busy.
16. Fearless (Adjective) (1350–1400) Bold, brave, courageous, spirited, confident.
She was a bold and fearless climber.
He’s very strong and completely fearless into the bargain.
17. Fancy (Adjective) (1350–1400) Expensive, deluxe, posh, superior, high-class.
Can you fancy yourself on the moon?
I like simple food better than fancy dishes.
18. Fast (Adjective) (before 900) Speedy, quick, swift, rapid, sporty.
Do not run too fast after gain.
Plants grow fast in the warmest season.
19. Forward (Adjective) (before 900) Front, advancing, progressing, future, leading.
Youth looks forward and age backward.
I’m looking forward to your visit next week.
20. Frank (Adjective) (1250–1300) Open, honest, direct, straight, truthful.
He is frank with me about everything.
Let me be perfectly frank with you.
21. Feasible (Adjective) (1425–75) Possible, probable, suitable, reasonable, viable.
It’s quite clear that the electric car is technically feasible.
It’s perfectly feasible to produce electricity without creating pollution.
22. Fundamental (Adjective) (1400–50) Root, basic, foundational, prime, structural.
Fresh air is fundamental to good health.
There have been some fundamental structural changes in society.
23. Fit (Adjective) (1325–75) Healthy, able, competent, adequate, qualified.
Love makes one fit for any work.
Try to fit some regular exercise into your daily routine.
24. Fain (Adjective) (before 900) Eager, willing, glad, pleased, desirous.
Men and birds are fain of climbing high.
I would fain stay at home.
25. Fluent (Adjective) (1580–90) Continuous, expressive, communicative, smooth, rhythmic.
Long practice enabled Americans to speak fluent Spanish.
She is fluent in five languages.
26. Fun (Adjective) (1675–85) Enjoyable, pleasing, entertaining, interesting, amusing.
Let’s forget about work and have some fun.
Never make fun of people who speak broken English. It means that they know another language.
27. Fraternal (Adjective) (1375–1425) Brotherly, friendly, dizygotic.
The President’s official visit marks the start of a more fraternal relationship between the two countries.
They seat warm fraternal greetings to our Party Congress.
28. Futuristic (Adjective) (1910–15) Advanced, future, very modern, unusual.
We pretended to fly to distant planets in futuristic spaceships.
The futuristic sports stadium is the pride of the city.
29. Fervent (Adjective) (1350–1400) Keen as mustard, passionate, sincere, intense, spirited.
It is his fervent hope that a peaceful solution will soon be found.
Despite her troubled life, she has always had a fervent belief in God.
30. Festive (Adjective) (1645–55) Jolly, joyful, happy, cheerful, high-spirited.
It was Christmas and everyone was in a festive mood.
The most festive show in town.
31. Frisky (Adjective) (1515–25) Active, lively, playful, energetic, sparky.
The morning fresh air makes me feel quite frisky.
Use the time you have together wisely by getting frisky.
32. Forthright (Adjective) (before 1000) Frank, direct, open, honest, sincere.
She answered in her usual forthright manner.
He spoke in a forthright manner but without anger.
|1. Great||2. Gifted|
|3. Glamorous||4. Genial|
|5. Gracious||6. Glorious|
|7. Glad||8. Genuine|
|9. Good-Looking||10. Gorgeous|
|11. Grand||12. Gallant|
|13. Galore||14. Glossy|
|15. Gainful||16. Gentle|
|17. Germane||18. Glaring|
|19. Gleeful||20. Graceful|
|21. Gregarious||22. Groovy|
|23. Glowing||24. Generous|
|25. Gutsy||26. Giant|
1. Great (Adjective) (before 900) Excellent, inspiring, brilliant, grand, delightful.
To know how to wait is the great secret of success.
It is a great art to laugh at your own misfortune.
2. Gifted (Adjective) (1635–45) Intelligent, expert, talented, genius, sharp.
He was gifted with a charming smile.
She was an extremely gifted poet.
3. Glamorous (Adjective) (1935–40) Attractive, elegant, charming, smart, fashionable.
He thinks motherhood is glamorous – what planet is he on?
She led an exciting and glamorous life.
4. Genial (Adjective) (1560–70) Friendly, cheerful, hospitable, cordial, affable.
He is a resourceful, hard-working, genial man.
He was a warm-hearted friend and genial host.
5. Gracious (Adjective) (1250–1300) Forgiving, kind, softhearted, sympathetic, merciful.
The queen was gracious enough to invite us.
He was most gracious to everyone, smiling and thanking them.
6. Glorious (Adjective) (1300–50) Celebrated, famous, wonderful, marvelous, amazing.
It was a glorious winter day – crisp and clear.
We had a glorious time in the south of France last summer.
7. Glad (Adjective) (before 900) Pleasing, joyful, heartwarming, happy, satisfied.
The smell of the sea air makes you glad to be alive!
We are glad he has made such great progress.
8. Genuine (Adjective) (1590–1600) Natural, truthful, honest, sincere, straightforward.
Her love for him was genuine.
This medal is made of genuine gold.
9. Good-Looking (Adjective) (1770–80) Attractive, appealing, handsome, desirable, gorgeous.
He was young, good-looking, and physically fit.
She was not exactly good-looking, but definitely attractive.
10. Gorgeous (Adjective) (1490–1500) Excellent, super, fantastic, outstanding, terrific.
His paintings are a kaleidoscope of gorgeous colors.
The hotel room had a gorgeous view.
11. Grand (Adjective) (1350–1400) Prime, main, major, posh, lordly, imperious.
The evening ended with a grand finale of fireworks and music.
The wedding was a very grand occasion.
12. Gallant (Adjective) (1350–1400) Brave, bold, fearless, polite, respectful.
The gallant soldiers lost their lives so that peace might reign again.
He was my gallant, my protector.
13. Galore (Adjective) (1660–70) Plentiful, copious, lavish, in great quantity, in large numbers.
There are book-shop galore in this town.
Lots of fun for the kids! Rides and games galore!
14. Glossy (Adjective) (1550–60) Shiny, bright, sparkling, silky, polished.
Our cat has glossy black fur.
A glossy magazine has lots of pictures of fashionable clothes and is printed on good quality paper.
15. Gainful (Adjective) (1545–55) Advantageous, fruitful, useful, productive, valuable, beneficial.
Some of us actually have gainful employment.
How does he survive without gainful employment?
16. Gentle (Adjective) (1175–1225) Kind, good-natured, modest, peaceful, gradual.
Love makes all hard hearts gentle.
ou use your gentle eyes, killed who want to forget you.
17. Germane (Adjective) (1250–1300) Relevant, applicable, appropriate, suitable, related.
Fenton was a good listener, and his questions were germane.
He asks questions that are germane and central to the issue.
18. Glaring (Adjective) (1350–1400) Bright, visible, harsh, obvious, conspicuous.
The sun was glaring right in my eyes.
The glass top of the desk is reverberating the glaring sunlight.
19. Gleeful (Adjective) (1580–90) Overjoyed, pleased, amused, cheerful, delighted.
The park was full of gleeful children playing on sleds.
Mr. Smith was gleeful over the achievement they had made.
20. Graceful (Adjective) (1375–1425) Stylish, natural, lovely, elegant, smooth, agile.
Dolphins are incredibly graceful and efficient swimmers.
The ballet dancer is so graceful.
21. Gregarious (Adjective) (1660–70) Organized, social, hospitable, friendly, Welcoming.
Snow geese are very gregarious birds.
He was warm, gregarious, crotchety, and humorous.
22. Groovy (Adjective) (1850–55) Excellent, exciting, enjoyable, fashionable, awesome.
It was a groovy time across board-in art, literature, and music.
Hey man, I’ve got a real groovy idea.
23. Glowing (Adjective) (before 1000) Highly complimentary, praising, shine, admiring, enthusiastic.
His latest book has received glowing reviews.
The children’s faces were glowing with excitement.
24. Generous (Adjective) (1580–90) Unselfish, giving, liberal, infinite, overflowing.
It was generous of you to share your food with me.
Thank you for your generous gift.
25. Gutsy (Adjective) (1890–95) Heroic, fearless, courageous, unafraid, brave.
That young boxer is a gutsy fighter.
You have to admire her; it was a gutsy thing to do.
26. Giant (Adjective) (1250–1300) Huge, massive, very big, vast, gigantic, titanic.
Shakespeare is a giant among writers.
But at sea, the wind can build up giant, powerful waves.
|1. Happy||2. Healthy|
|3. Honest||4. Holy|
|5. Harmonious||6. Handsome|
|7. Hardy||8. Heavenly|
|9. Helpful||10. Hot|
|11. Humorous||12. High|
|13. Hilarious||14. Hearty|
|15. Homely||16. Honeyed|
|17. Heartwarming||18. Human|
|19. Hard-working||20. Halcyon|
|21. Harmless||22. Habitable|
|23. Hygienic||24. Heedful|
|25. Huge||26. Handy|
|27. Hale||28. Heuristic|
1. Happy (Adjective) (1300–50) Glad, pleased, satisfied, delighted, joyful, smiling.
Happy is the man who is living by his hobby.
He is truly happy who makes others happy.
2. Healthy (Adjective) (1545–55) In good health, hygienic, nutritious, well, fine, beneficial.
A healthy mind is in a healthy body.
A good healthy body is worth more than a crown in gold.
3. Honest (Adjective) (1250–1300) Morally correct, ethical, right-minded, truthful, trustworthy.
He has always earned an honest living.
He is a wise man who is an honest man.
4. Holy (Adjective) (before 900) Godly, saintly, spiritual, pure, blessed, religious.
To the children, their father’s study was the holy of holies.
These children are venerated as holy beings.
5. Harmonious (Adjective) (1520–30) Balanced, coordinated, matching, friendly, cooperative.
Their harmonious relationship resulted in part from their similar goals.
They can build a more harmonious society once inequality and exploitation are removed.
6. Handsome (Adjective) (1350–1400) Attractive, good-looking, elegant, hot, imposing.
Every mother’s child is handsome.
The handsome young man excited affection in a girl.
7. Hardy (Adjective) (1175–1225) Strong, fit, healthy, hearty, vigorous.
Most of the soldiers were hardy young men.
Hardy fans stuck with the team through good times and bad.
8. Heavenly (Adjective) (before 1000) Holy, divine, godly, angelic, glorious.
It was a good party and the food was heavenly.
This place is heavenly.
9. Helpful (Adjective) (1300–50) Advantageous, useful, fruitful, beneficial, valuable.
An exchange of opinions is helpful.
Any helpful suggestions would be welcome.
10. Hot (Adjective) (before 1000) Very warm, passionate, spirited, lively, spicy.
The cool water felt lovely after being in the hot sun.
She was hot and sweat dripped into her eyes.
11. Humorous (Adjective) (1570–80) Amusing, funny, entertaining, comical, riotous.
It was a brilliant speech – clear, precise, and humorous.
The book takes a humorous look at parenthood.
12. High (Adjective) (before 900) Tall, big, giant, strong, powerful.
If you don’t aim high you will never hit high.
Great winds blow upon high hills.
13. Hilarious (Adjective) (1815–25) Jolly, cheerful, sparkling, funny, uproarious.
There were hilarious scenes when the pig ran into the shop.
Life is full of ironies, some hilarious, some tragic.
14. Hearty (Adjective) (1350–1400) Wholehearted, genuine, real, true, warm.
A good night’s sleep and a hearty breakfast worked wonders.
They gave us a hearty welcome.
15. Homely (Adjective) (1300–50) Unsophisticated, plain, natural, unrefined, modest.
The family photos give the room a homely touch.
Her mother is a homely woman.
16. Honeyed (Adjective) (1325–75) Sweet, pleasant, soft, agreeable, lyrical.
‘Of course, I love you, darling.’ she said in honeyed tones.
She spoke in honeyed tones.
17. Heartwarming (Adjective) (1895–1900) Touching, gladsome, encouraging, soul-stirring, pleasing.
Is there a sight more heartwarming than a family reunion?
Buying gifts for those we love should be a heartwarming experience.
18. Human (Adjective) (1350–1400) Mortal, kind, kindhearted, approachable, flesh, and blood.
Self-confidence is the first requisite to human greatness.
Only a truly free person has human dignity.
19. Hard-working (Adjective) (1765–75) Energetic, industrious, keen, enthusiastic, laborious.
Genius only means hard-working all one’s life.
He is honest, sober, and hard-working.
20. Halcyon (Adjective) (1350–1400) Happy, peaceful, joyful, successful, prosperous, flourishing.
She recalled the halcyon days of her youth.
I am owed and savor the halcyon times.
21. Harmless (Adjective) (1250–1300) Gentle, innocent, safe, inoffensive, hurtless.
It was just a bit of harmless fun.
The bacteria is harmless to humans.
22. Habitable (Adjective) (1350–1400) Usable, livable, inhabitable, in good repair, fit to live in.
They’ve done their best to make the house habitable.
The Sun is such a star, creating enough warmth to make a planet like earth habitable.
23. Hygienic (Adjective) (1825–35) Clean, sanitary, pure, healthy, unpolluted.
Food must be prepared in hygienic conditions.
Fresh skimmed milk with a hygienic package has a delicious taste.
24. Heedful (Adjective) (1540–50) Attentive, alert, aware, careful, mindful.
You should be more heedful of advice.
The heedful do not die, the heedless are like unto the dead.
25. Huge (Adjective) (1225–75) Enormous, giant, vast, very big, gigantic.
The movie will have to be a huge hit to recoup its cost.
Ronny caught three huge fish this afternoon.
26. Handy (Adjective) (1275–1325) Useful, skillful, easy-to-use, adroit, deft.
Always keep a first-aid kit handy.
A good tool-box is a handy thing to have in the house.
27. Hale (Adjective) (before 1000) Healthy, well, fit, blooming, strong.
She’s still hale and hearty at 74.
They were Hale and Pace, to begin with.
28. Heuristic (Adjective) (1815–25) Discover, understand, by trial and error, encouraging a person to learn.
The instruments of Heuristic are being continually perfected, before our eyes, in two ways.
A prime example occurs during search with heuristic rules, in the choice of a rule from a conflict set.
|1. Innovative||2. Independent|
|3. Ingenious||4. Interesting|
|5. Impressive||6. Intelligent|
|7. Incredible||8. Imaginative|
|9. Intrepid||10. Intuitive|
|11. Inventive||12. Invincible|
|13. Invite||14. Irresistible|
1. Innovative (Adjective) (1600–10) New, futuristic, original, new-fashioned, fresh.
The company manufactures a range of innovative light-weight cycles.
There will be a prize for the most innovative design.
2. Independent (Adjective) (1605–15) Free, autonomous, self-sustaining, self-governing, impartial.
Children should be encouraged to be independent thinkers.
As a woman of independent means, she spent most of her life in voluntary work.
3. Ingenious (Adjective) (1375–1425) Creative, brilliant, bright, talented, insightful.
Many fish have ingenious ways of protecting their eggs from predators, – mostly other fish.
Try to think of unusual and ingenious solutions.
4. Interesting (Adjective) (1705–15) Exciting, entertaining, amusing, fascinating, absorbing.
Experience is not interesting till it begins to repeat itself, in fact, till it does that, it hardly is experience.
He has a lot of talent, and his work is fresh and interesting.
5. Impressive (Adjective) (1585–95) Magnificent, skillful, first-class, great, outstanding.
The car’s performance on mountain roads was impressive.
That was an impressive performance from such a young tennis player.
6. Intelligent (Adjective) (1500–10) Clever, sharp, knowledgeable, brainy, genius.
The people I met were intelligent, mature, personable.
The dolphin is an intelligent animal.
7. Incredible (Adjective) (1375–1425) Unbelievable, impossible, astonishing, fantastic, hard to believe.
The wildflowers will be incredible after this rain.
After the exam, I felt an incredible sense of relief.
8. Imaginative (Adjective) (1350–1400) Innovative, visionary, insightful, resourceful, enterprising.
The imaginative child made-up fairy stories.
He had the ability to take bold imaginative decisions.
9. Intrepid (Adjective) (1690–1700) Fearless, unafraid, brave, courageous, confident.
The commander and his officers took an affectionate farewell of their intrepid friends.
At this moment the three intrepid travelers appeared.
10. Intuitive (Adjective) (1585–95) Natural, inherent, built-in, instinctive, intuitional.
Most people have an intuitive sense of right and wrong.
Great novelists have an intuitive understanding of the workings of human emotions.
11. Inventive (Adjective) (1400–50) Innovative, forward-looking, imaginative, artistic, skillful.
It inspired me to be more inventive with my own cooking.
He is very inventive, always dreaming up new gadgets for the home.
12. Invincible (Adjective) (1375–1425) Unbeatable, secure, safe, indestructible, invulnerable, dauntless.
Young athletes think of themselves as invincible.
The tiger was bewildered by the seemingly invincible beast.
13. Invite (Adjective) (1525–35) Request, look for, appeal for, attract, bring on oneself.
If you flatter your mother a bit she might invite us all to dinner.
The queen was gracious enough to invite us.
14. Irresistible (Adjective) (1590–1600) Urgent, unavoidable, overpowering, driving, forceful.
Love is an irresistible desire to be irresistibly desired.
The bright colors were irresistible to the baby.
|1. Jolly||2. Judicious|
|3. Jocular||4. Jubilant|
|5. Juicy||6. Jovial|
|7. Jazzy||8. Jake|
1. Jolly (Adjective) (1275–1325) Joyful, good-humored, lighthearted, bright, positive.
We had a jolly time with the family.
The atmosphere was festive and jolly.
2. Judicious (Adjective) (1590–1600) Well judged, common-sense, logical, rational, diplomatic.
We should listen to the judicious opinion of that old man.
The President authorizes the judicious use of military force to protect our citizens.
3. Jocular (Adjective) (1620–30) Amusing, funny, comical, entertaining, cheerful.
His brilliant speech, jocular talk, and profound knowledge won our enthusiastic applause.
He sounded in a jocular mood.
4. Jubilant (Adjective) (1660–70) Overjoyed, thrilled, rejoicing, jumping for joy, exultant.
Liverpool was in a jubilant mood after their cup victory.
The fans were in jubilant mood as they left the stadium.
5. Juicy (Adjective) (1400–50) Very interesting, fascinating, exciting, thrilling, spicy.
I’ve got some really juicy gossip for you.
She told me all the juicy details.
6. Jovial (Adjective) (1580–90) Happy, friendly, smiling, amiable, cheery.
He addressed me in a jovial manner.
Michael was in a jovial and optimistic mood.
7. Jazzy (Adjective) (1915–20) Colorful, bright, eye-catching, vibrant, bold.
It’s a jazzy sports car.
That’s a jazzy tie you’re wearing.
8. Jake (Adjective) (1895–1900) All right, satisfactory, fine, agreeable, good, ok.
It was windy and Jake felt cold.
|1. Keen||2. Kind|
|3. Knowing||4. Kinetic|
|5. Kittenish||6. Knightly|
1. Keen (Adjective) (1830-35) Intelligent, bright, brilliant, wise, sharp.
He was a man of keen perception.
Dogs have a keen sense of smell.
2. Kind (Adjective) (before 900) Unselfish, softhearted, good-natured, gentle, humane.
Kind hearts are more than coronets.
Kind words are worth much and cost little.
3. Knowing (Adjective) (1325–75) Aware, conscious, knowledgeable, well informed, willful.
True wisdom is knowing what is best worth knowing, and to do what is best worth doing.
Success often depends upon knowing how long it will take to succeed.
4. Kinetic (Adjective) (1850–55) Caused by motion, energizing, active, lively, dynamic.
These are kinetic energy and potential energy.
Eighteen years later, commenting on the consequences of the kinetic theory, he wrote.
5. Kittenish (Adjective) (1745–55) Playful, fun-loving, sportive, lighthearted, gamesome.
I think at that time, everybody is kittenish to the leader, dare not put forward crosscurrent.
The days when young ladies at a dance were supposed to be kittenish around young men.
6. Knightly (Adjective) (before 1000) Heroic, courageous, brave, bold, honorable, gallant, noble.
If you wear knight costumes, you will certainly have a knightly manner.
He composed heroic songs and began to write many a tale of enchantment and knightly adventure.
|1. Loyal||2. Lasting|
|3. Laudable||4. Lovable|
|5. Luminous||6. Luscious|
|7. Luxurious||8. Lavish|
1. Loyal (Adjective) (1525–35) Faithful, truehearted, reliable, trusted, stable.
He’d always been such a loyal friend to us all.
They had remained loyal to the president.
2. Lasting (Adjective) (1775–85) Enduring, never-ending, endless, perpetual, lifelong.
First impressions are the most lasting.
We are well on our way to a feeling of lasting peace.
3. Laudable (Adjective) (1375–1425) Honorable, praiseworthy, admirable, worthy, reputable.
His noble ideas and polite behavior are laudable.
Her work for charity is highly laudable.
4. Lovable (Adjective) (1300–50) Dear, sweet, cute, darling, adorable.
Birds are always lovable.
Teddy bears are lovable toys.
5. Luminous (Adjective) (1400–50) Shining, bright, brilliant, glowing, radiant.
The desert was luminous, starkly beautiful.
My watch has a luminous dial so I can see it in the dark.
6. Luscious (Adjective) (1375–1425) Yummy, sweet, delicious, tasty, flavorful.
These items offer both texture and luscious flavor.
She was looking luscious in a flannel shirt.
7. Luxurious (Adjective) (1300–50) Deluxe, pleasure-loving, sensual, self-indulgent, comfort-seeking.
The cat gave a long, luxurious stretch.
Our honeymoon was two days in Las Vegas at a luxurious hotel called Le Mirage.
8. Lavish (Adjective) (1425–75) Openhanded, free, ample, plentiful, plentiful.
They lived a very lavish lifestyle.
She received lavish gifts of jewelry and clothes.
|1. Master||2. Maximum|
|3. Mighty||4. Miraculous|
|5. Magical||6. Majestic|
|7. Magnificent||8. Manifest|
1. Master (Adjective) (before 900) Expert, skilled, adept, chief, great.
Every man is the master of his own fortune.
Money is a good servant, but a bad master.
Pride never left his master without a fall.
2. Maximum (Adjective) (1730–40) Highest, topmost, greatest, supreme, extreme.
For maximum effect do the exercises every day.
He played the situation carefully for maximum advantage.
3. Mighty (Adjective) (before 900) Powerful, massive, large, vast, gigantic.
From a little spark may burst a mighty flame.
He gave it a mighty push and it opened.
4. Miraculous (Adjective) (1400–50) Amazing, extraordinary, unbelievable, remarkable, wonderful.
The new treatment affected a miraculous cure.
The diet promised miraculous weight-loss.
5. Magical (Adjective) (1545–55) Supernatural, dreamy, mystical, secret, incredible.
We spent a magical week in Paris.
We walked home arm-in-arm in the magical moonlight.
6. Majestic (Adjective) (1595–1605) Awesome, great, glorious, impressive, magnificent.
This lovely village is surrounded by majestic mountain scenery.
The great ship looked majestic in her new colors.
7. Magnificent (Adjective) (1425–75) Impressively beautiful, monumental, royal, posh, wonderful.
The magnificent scene of the waterfall is pleasant.
The Taj Mahal is a magnificent building.
8. Manifest (Adjective) (1350–1400) Clear, transparent, plain, obvious, definite.
That vision was made manifest in the Ford Motor Company.
The rules and regulations should be made to be manifest to all staff.
|1. Nice||2. New|
|3. Neat||4. Notable|
|5. Noble||6. Nifty|
1. Nice (Adjective) (1250–1300) Pleasant, charming, delightful, likable, friendly.
Be elegant and with a nice personality.
Everything is nice in your garden.
2. New (Adjective) (before 900) Fresh, latest, current, recently developed, advanced.
Everything is good when new, but friends when old.
Our country needs many more those men who have new imagination.
3. Neat (Adjective) (1300–50) Pure, clean-cut, well organized, straight, elegant.
He keeps his room clean and neat.
He gave a neat summary of the financial situation.
4. Notable (Adjective) (1300–50) Memorable, unforgettable, remarkable, outstanding, significant.
The town is notable for its busy open-air market.
The company has made notable gains in productivity.
5. Noble (Adjective) (1175–1225) Gentle, noble-born, excellent, supreme, magnificent.
The nobler the more humble.
Every noble work is at first impossible.
6. Nifty (Adjective) (1860–65) Fashionable, stylish, smart, skillful, effective.
It was a nifty arrangement, a perfect partnership.
It’s a nifty computer game that teaches math skills.
|1. Open||2. Optimistic|
|3. Outstanding||4. Original|
|5. Open-minded||6. Ok|
1. Open (Adjective) (before 900) Accessible, available, frank, not shut, not closed.
It is easy to open a shop but hard to keep it always open.
An open enemy is better than a hollow friend.
Keep your mouth shut and your eyes open.
2. Optimistic (Adjective) (1840–50) Hopeful, confident, positive, bright, sanguine.
Your view is too optimistic.
The meeting ended on an optimistic note.
3. Outstanding (Adjective) (1605–15) Excellent, marvelous, magnificent, wonderful, skillful.
It’s an area of outstanding natural beauty.
She has outstanding powers of observation.
4. Original (Adjective) (1300–50) Authentic, genuine, actual, indigenous, native.
The room still has many of its original features.
We’ve made one or two modifications to the original design.
5. Open-minded (Adjective) (1820–30) Impartial, neutral, flexible, responsive, willing to change.
You can talk to her about anything— she’s very open-minded.
He was very open-minded about other people’s work.
6. Ok (Adjective) (1839-1840) All right, fine, fit, permissible, allowable.
Don’t cry, Laura. It’ll be OK.
I think I did OK in the exam.
|1. Peaceful||2. Passionate|
|3. Perfect||4. Persevering|
|5. Productive||6. Playful|
|7. Pleasing||8. Plentiful|
|9. Peachy||10. Powerful|
|11. Praiseworthy||12. Profound|
1. Peaceful (Adjective) (1250–1300) Calm, restful, pleasant, relaxing, harmonious.
Evening in the country is a very peaceful time.
Everyone is free to engage in peaceful political activity.
2. Passionate (Adjective) (1375–1425) Erotic, amorous, warm-blooded, loving, sensual.
I’m a passionate believer in public art.
I’ve always been passionate about football.
3. Perfect (Adjective) (1250–1300) Exact, ideal, appropriate, suitable, ultimate.
Everyone liked my father- he was the perfect gentleman.
This suit is perfect for me.
4. Persevering (Adjective) (1640–50) Continue, be determined, persist, carry on, keep going.
Success belongs to the persevering.
A few persevering climbers finally reached the top.
5. Productive (Adjective) (1605–15) Fruitful, fertile, high-yielding, energetic, vigorous.
Most of us are more productive in the morning.
Education must be combined with productive labor.
6. Playful (Adjective) (1200–50) Fun-loving, jolly, in high spirits, frisky, prankish.
He was in a playful mood.
The dog gave me a playful bite.
7. Pleasing (Adjective) (1350–1400) Satisfying, appealing, friendly, pleasant, agreeable.
His poem has a pleasing rhythm.
The news was very pleasing to us.
8. Plentiful (Adjective) (1425–75) Infinite, huge, large, ample, copious, abundant.
Readers are plentiful, thinkers are rare.
The hot climate and plentiful rainfall favor the growth of plants.
9. Peachy (Adjective) (1590–1600) Very satisfactory, fine, awesome, beautiful, first-class.
Everything in her life is just peachy.
They bought a peachy new sports car.
10. Powerful (Adjective) (1350–1400) Strong, vigorous, influential, dynamic, striking.
Suffering is the most powerful teacher of life.
The teacher is powerful in a child’s eyes forever.
11. Praiseworthy (Adjective) (1530–40) Honorable, admirable, worthy, creditable, deserving.
His actions during the crisis were truly praiseworthy.
Honesty is the most praiseworthy quality one can possess.
12. Profound (Adjective) (1275–1325) Deep, heartfelt, keen, great, intense.
I give you my profound thanks for saving my life.
He had a profound influence on modern poets.
|1. Quiet||2. Quixotic|
|3. Quick||4. Quaint|
1. Quiet (Adjective) (1350–1400) Peaceful, calm, relaxing, pleasant, moderate.
Genius is formed in quiet, character in the stream of life.
Two things doth prolong your life: a quiet heart and a loving wife.
2. Quixotic (Adjective) (1805–15) Romantic, idealistic, perfectionist, visionary, unbusinesslike.
This is a vast, exciting and some say quixotic project.
He began a quixotic search for the mother who abandoned him.
3. Quick (Adjective) (before 900) Hurried, sudden, instant, sharp, ready.
Quick at a meal, quick at work.
The doctor said she’d make a quick recovery.
4. Quaint (Adjective) (1175–1225) Attractive, sweet, charming, pleasantly old-fashioned, fanciful.
This quaint custom should be revived.
They still keep some quaint old customs.
|1. Refreshing||2. Reliable|
|3. Radiant||4. Rapturous|
|5. Remarkable||6. Resolute|
|7. Resplendent||8. Resourceful|
|9. Reasonable||10. Refined|
|11. Rich||12. Robust|
1. Refreshing (Adjective) (1570–80) Fresh, new, unique, inspired, creative.
The holiday was a refreshing change for us.
It made a refreshing change to talk to someone new.
2. Reliable (Adjective) (1560–70) Authentic, genuine, dependable, faithful, true.
I just want a good reliable car, nothing flashy.
We are looking for someone who is reliable and hard-working.
3. Radiant (Adjective) (1400–50) Happy, joyful, thrilled, pleased, beaming.
Her face was radiant with delight at the good news.
She looked radiant in a white silk dress.
4. Rapturous (Adjective) (1670–80) Delighted, overjoyed, ecstatic, elated, joyful.
The Olympic team was given a rapturous welcome.
He left the stage to rapturous applause.
5. Remarkable (Adjective) (1595–1605) Eye-catching, extraordinary, amazing, wonderful, exceptional.
Scientists have discovered remarkable new evidence showing how the body rebuilds itself while we sleep.
It was a remarkable achievement for such a young player.
6. Resolute (Adjective) (1375–1425) Determined, purposeful, decided, insistent, dedicated.
She remained resolute in her belief that the situation would improve.
Her voice sounded calm and resolute.
7. Resplendent (Adjective) (1400–50) Glowing, radiant, gorgeous, brilliant, splendid.
She looked resplendent in a silk dress.
The queen was resplendent with jewels.
8. Resourceful (Adjective) (1850–55) Energetic, capable, ingenious, clever, bright.
Director Robert Rodriguez confirms the impression he has made for resourceful camerawork.
These women were strong, resourceful, and courageous.
9. Reasonable (Adjective) (1250–1300) Rational, logical, fair, feasible, acceptable.
Any reasonable person would have done exactly as you did.
I think your demand for higher wages is perfectly reasonable.
10. Refined (Adjective) (1565–75) Pure, clarified, clear, polished, civilized.
It’s a good idea to avoid refined food.
The information system is constantly refined and updated.
11. Rich (Adjective) (before 900) Wealthy, moneyed, affluent, plentiful, ample.
He is rich enough who has true friends.
Few rich men own their property, the property owns them.
12. Robust (Adjective) (1540–50) Strong, durable, well made, long-lasting, powerful.
His robust strength made him survive the disaster.
The company is taking a more robust approach to management.
|1. Safe||2. Secure|
|3. Sensational||4. Satisfied|
|5. Seductive||6. Self-Reliant|
|7. Solid||8. Sensible|
|9. Smart||10. Serene|
|11. Skillful||12. Sensitive|
|13. Spiritual||14. Smooth|
1. Safe (Adjective) (1250–1300) Protected from harm/danger, secure, risk-free, sheltered, all right.
Our main objective was the recovery of the child safe and well.
Everyone rejoiced at the news of his safe return.
2. Secure (Adjective) (1525–35) Assured, sheltered, certain, reliable, solid.
There is no magic wand to secure a just peace.
At last, they were able to feel secure about the future.
3. Sensational (Adjective) (1830–40) Gorgeous, wonderful, lovely, eye-catching, charming.
It is only the sensational that sells news magazines.
The show was a sensational success.
4. Satisfied (Adjective) (1565–75) Happy, pleased, proud, contented, complacent.
Be satisfied with it or get nothing.
They were satisfied with the new house.
5. Seductive (Adjective) (1755–65) Passionate, attractive, appealing, erotic, amorous.
These opportunities seemed infinitely seductive.
She gave him a seductive look.
6. Self-Reliant (Adjective) (1840–50) Independent, self-made, self-supporting, self-sustaining, self-sufficient.
My parents raised me to be self-reliant, and not to depend on anyone.
You can help them with a more self-reliant future.
7. Solid (Adjective) (1350–1400) Genuine, pure, well built, stable, durable.
Solid fuel would be more economical.
This theory needs to be backed up with solid empirical data/evidence.
8. Sensible (Adjective) (1325–75) Responsible, practical, realistic, full of common sense, rational, logical.
A sensible man is not influenced by what other people think.
Eat a sensible diet and exercise daily.
9. Smart (Adjective) (before 1050) Intelligent, sharp, clever, bright, brainy.
Love isn’t just for the smart of talented, but for all the animals’ God created.
You look very smart in your new suit.
10. Serene (Adjective) (1495–1505) Peaceful, calm, restful, tranquil, clear, fair.
The child’s face was serene and beautiful.
The sound was so serene that it seemed unearthly.
11. Skillful (Adjective) (1250–1300) Expert, master, talented, adept, artful.
A smooth sea never made a skillful mariner.
The child has become skillful in reading and writing.
12. Sensitive (Adjective) (1350–1400) Touchy, emotional, thoughtful, kind, understanding.
She is very sensitive to other people’s feelings.
A sensitive child should not be mishandled.
13. Spiritual (Adjective) (1275–1325) Holy, religious, inner, psychological, nonmaterial.
Painting helps fill a spiritual need for beauty.
The book describes a spiritual journey from despair to happiness.
14. Smooth (Adjective) (before 1050) Calm, pleasant, agreeable, polished, tranquil.
Smooth your behavior with your girlfriend.
Life would be too smooth if it had no rubs in it.
|1. Thankful||2. Tenacious|
|3. Thriving||4. Timely|
|5. Thorough||6. Thrilling|
|7. Thoughtful||8. Terrific|
1. Thankful (Adjective) (before 900) Glad, pleased, satisfied, grateful, obliged.
Be thankful for what you have. You’ll end up having more.
You should be thankful to be alive.
2. Tenacious (Adjective) (1600–10) Determined, purposeful, strong-willed, persistent, persevering.
We should be tenacious of our rights.
He was the most tenacious politician in the United States.
3. Thriving (Adjective) (1150–1200) prosperous, successful, flourishing, palmy, going.
Some components of a thriving friendship are honesty, naturalness, thoughtfulness, some common interests.
She runs a thriving grocery business.
4. Timely (Adjective) (before 1000) Appropriate, at the right time, opportune, suitable, convenient.
Timely snow foretells a bumper harvest.
The pain worked off because he received timely treatment.
5. Thorough (Adjective) (before 900) Hard-working, industrious, laborious, careful, perfect.
Your research has obviously been very thorough.
We are making a thorough investigation.
6. Thrilling (Adjective) (1520–30) Exciting, stimulating, as by chilling, vibrating, trembling.
It’s thrilling to see people diving into the sea from a cliff.
This stadium has seen many thrilling football matches.
7. Thoughtful (Adjective) (1150–1200) Philosophical, thinking, meditative, deep in thought, dreamy.
She’s a very kind and thoughtful person.
A simple question requiring a long and thoughtful answer.
8. Terrific (Adjective) (1660–70) Extremely good, excellent, amazing, wonderful, marvelous.
My mother is a terrific cook!
Everybody, there was having a terrific time.
|1. Unique||2. United|
|3. Unlimited||4. Unharmed|
|5. Untarnished||6. Ultimate|
|7. Unconditional||8. Useful|
1. Unique (Adjective) (1595–1605) Special, remarkable, extraordinary, outstanding, superior.
His style of singing is rather unique.
Each moment in history is a fleeting time, precious and unique.
2. United (Adjective) (1545–55) In unity, in harmony, mutual, combined, cooperative.
A united effort is always more effective than an isolated complaint.
Every party is united on the need for parliamentary democracy.
3. Unlimited (Adjective) (1400–50) Infinite, endless, boundless, vast, limitless.
A man can succeed at almost anything for which he was unlimited enthusiasm.
The ticket gives you unlimited travel for seven days.
4. Unharmed (Adjective) (1300–1305) Safe, all right, fine, ok, unhurt.
All eight climbers were rescued unharmed.
Both children escaped unharmed from the burning building.
5. Untarnished (Adjective) (1732–1737) Perfect, unbroken, undamaged, unspoiled, intact.
From a sky of untarnished blue, the sun beamed down upon the city.
He can at least return home with his reputation untarnished.
6. Ultimate (Adjective) (1645–55) Ideal, best, supreme, greatest, highest, paramount.
His ultimate goal was to set up his own business.
The ultimate decision lies with the parents.
7. Unconditional (Adjective) (1660–70) Absolute, unlimited, fair, perfect, unquestioning.
My love for all my children is unconditional.
Children need unconditional love.
8. Useful (Adjective) (1585–95) Helpful, fruitful, effective, functional, beneficial.
Lose no time, be always employed in something useful, cut off all unnecessary actions.
The book is full of useful information.
|1. Vibrant||2. Versatile|
|3. Vigorous||4. Venturous|
|5. Vivid||6. Vital|
|7. Virile||8. Valid|
|9. Venerable||10. Viable|
1. Vibrant (Adjective) (1540–50) Bright, brilliant, strong, rich, deep, warm, jazzy.
She was sixteen, young, and vibrant.
This sound was richer, more vibrant.
2. Versatile (Adjective) (1595–1605) Multitalented, multiskilled, flexible, resourceful, all-round.
Eggs are easy to cook and are an extremely versatile food.
A versatile person is often good at a number of different things.
3. Vigorous (Adjective) (1300–50) Strong, healthy, spirited, full of energy, dynamic.
The vigorous young plants grew fast.
Take vigorous exercise for several hours a week.
4. Venturous (Adjective) (1555–65) Adventurous, bold, daring, dashing, adventuresome.
Venturous innovation, stylish design, and best quality is our constant target.
To my pleasant surprise, Venturous was chosen to represent our Department.
5. Vivid (Adjective) (1630–40) Colorful, fascinating, interesting, graphic, warm, memorable.
Imagination is sometimes more vivid than reality.
I’ve got vivid memories of that summer.
6. Vital (Adjective) (1350–1400) Essential, life-sustaining, basic, necessary, major.
The heart performs a vital bodily function.
A strong opposition is vital to a healthy democracy.
Honesty is a vital element of her success.
7. Virile (Adjective) (1480–90) Manly, heroic, fearless, brave, solid.
His style of singing is very virile.
So young, so tender, so gentle, so virile.
8. Valid (Adjective) (1565–75) Authentic, correct, genuine, legal, lawful.
They have a valid claim to compensation.
My passport is valid for another two years.
9. Venerable (Adjective) (1400–50) Prominent, respected, honorable, legendary, renowned, famed.
I prayed silently for peace to those venerable remains.
May Day has become a venerable institution.
10. Viable (Adjective) (1820–30) Applicable, usable, workable, feasible, achievable.
Solar power is now a viable alternative to oil-fired water heaters.
The committee came forward with one viable solution.
|1. Warm||2. Wealthy|
|3. Well||4. Whole|
|5. Wise||6. Wonderful|
1. Warm (Adjective) (before 900) Friendly, cordial, pleasant, loving, hot, sunny.
The children are very tactile with warm, loving natures.
The room was flooded with warm and golden sunlight.
2. Wealthy (Adjective) (1325–75) Prosperous, affluent, comfortable, rich, moneyed.
Early to bed and early to rise, makes a man healthy, wealthy, and wise.
She was born into a wealthy family.
3. Well (Adjective) (before 900) Satisfactory, all right, fine, acceptable, ok.
Speak well of your friend, of your enemy say nothing.
Thinking well is wise; planning well, wiser; doing well, wisest, and best of all.
4. Whole (Adjective) (before 900) Full, total, entire, complete, full-length.
I spent the whole day cleaning.
One who loves not wine, woman and song, remains a fool his whole life long.
5. Wise (Adjective) (before 900) Intelligent, enlightened, sharp, insightful, logical, rational.
Fools look to tomorrow, and wise men use tonight.
Wise men love truth, whereas fools shun it.
6. Wonderful (Adjective) (before 1100) Amazing, lovely, super, marvelous, glorious.
I love the spring – it’s a wonderful time of the year.
He was a wonderful father to both his natural and adopted children.
Life is a wonderful journey. Make it your journey and not someone else’s.
|1. Xanthous||2. Xenogeneic|
1. Xanthous (Adjective) (1820–30) Yellow, having yellowish, daffodil.
Herne’s xanthous eyes became even more intense and he bit his lip, Lady, I may advise you, defend you, and even comfort you, but I cannot help you.
We explore the clustering characteristics on the xanthous face and point out that the HSV color model can be well used to express the clustering characteristics of xanthous faces.
2. Xenogeneic (Adjective) (1961) Denoting, relating to, derived from, originating in.
At present time the basic research of xenogeneic transplantation should be mainly emphasized.
|1. Young||2. Yummy|
1. Young (Adjective) (before 900) Youthful, vigor, freshness, having the appearance, teen.
Whoso learns young, forgets not when he is old.
A young man idle, an old man needy.
2. Yummy (Adjective) (1925–30) Delicious, tasty, toothsome, flavorful, ambrosial.
This cake is really yummy.
Chocolate cake for tea? How yummy!
|1. Zappy||2. Zippy|
|3. Zany||4. Zaftig|
1. Zappy (Adjective) (1965–70) Energetic, lively, fast-moving, snappy.
This new “Batman” is filled with zappy visuals.
In the scene, Zappy, a tennis star, reflects on his childhood.
2. Zippy (Adjective) (1915–20) Active, bright, fresh, sparky, spirited.
A crowd of zippy children who’d been cooped up all day.
She just bought a zippy new computer that should enable her to work more efficiently.
3. Zany (Adjective) (1560–70) Amusing, funny, comic, silly, lighthearted.
He made us all laugh with his zany tricks.
Political cartoonists have taken the strange story for a zany ride.
4. Zaftig (Adjective) (1926) Pleasingly plump, rounded figure.
She was rather buxom, I would call her zaftig.