List of Positive Words That Start With A

Best fifty positive words that start with A are given below

Under the table you also get origin time, meaning, and examples of these words.

1. Affectionate20. Astir39. Awesome
2. Adventurous21. Admire 40. Astound
3. Ambitious22. Astute41. Astonish
4. Amiable23. Acumen42. Assiduous
5. Adaptable24. Activist43. Assent
6. Authentic25. Aptitude44. Ample
7. Attentive26. Articulate45. Amigo
8. Articulate27. Applause46. Agile
9. Ageless28. Aspire47. Adore
10. Abloom29. Accomplishment48. Arouse
11. Achy30. Abiding49. Agleam
12. Active31. Adequate50. Ace
13. Adept32. Aesthetic51. Amazing
14. Artistic33. Austere52. Auspicious
15. Angelic34. Axiom53. Ardor
16. Amity35. Augment54. Appealing
17. Avid36. Attractive55. Amorous
18. Awake37. Achievement56. Avail
19. Appreciate38. Adventure57. Ardent

With origin time, meaning and examples-

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 their 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. Amity (Noun) (1400–50) Peace, harmony, kindliness, concord, cordiality, warmth.
They lived in amity with their neighbors.
Any way, it’s a good way to show our amity.

17. 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.

18. Awake (Verb) (before 1000) Alert, attentive, not sleeping, vigilant, knock up.
The company is awake to these new developments.
She lay awake all night in torment.

19. Appreciate (Verb) (1645–55) Accelerate, be grateful for, be thankful for, give thanks for, be obliged for.
They appreciate all the creature comforts of home.
We would appreciate an early reply.

20. 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.

21. Admire (Verb) (1580–90) Favor, appreciate, respect, adore, esteem, consider.
I admire his passionate belief in what he is doing.
I admire the effective use of colour in her paintings.

22. 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.

23. Acumen (Noun) (1525–35) Awareness, common sense, wisdom, keen insight, shrewdness.
His business acumen has made his very successful.
She has considerable business acumen.

24. Activist (Noun) (1905–10) Advocate, idealist, visionary, a person who campaigns to bring about political or social change.
He’s been a trade union activist for many years.
Sister Souljah is a black political activist turned rapper.

25. Aptitude (Noun) (1400–50) Affection, affinity,
capability, a natural ability or skill.
She has a special aptitude for mathematics.
He was placed in honors classes because of his general aptitude.

26. 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.

27. Applause (Noun) (1590–1600) Encores, cheering, bravos, acclamation, praise, plaudit.
The Prince won warm applause for his ideas.
She got a round of applause when she finished.

28. Aspire (Verb) (1425–75) Aim, plan, purpose, meditate, seek ambitiously.
You aspire to do great things? Begin with little ones.
We can aspire to excellence in the arts, broadcasting and sport.

29. Accomplishment (Noun) (1425–75) Achievement, exploit, execution, success, stroke of genius.
Every accomplishment starts with the decision to try.
Her technical accomplishment on the piano is startling.

30. Abiding (Gerund) (1250–1300) Obey, observe, accept, ageless, follow, tolerate, continuing.
My father had an abiding interest in nature.
He is an artist with an abiding concern for humanity.

31. 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

32. 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.

33. 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.

34. Axiom (Noun) (1475–85) Principle, accepted truth, maxim, proposition, dictum, a self-evident truth that requires no proof.
A minor change in a single axiom produces a drastic change in the game.
It is a widely held axiom that governments should not negotiate with terrorists.

35. Augment (Verb) (1375–1425) Increase, enlarge, build up, make bigger, boost.
Any surplus was sold to augment their income.
The government’s first concern was to augment the army and auxiliary forces.

36. Attractive (Adjective) (1375–1425) Gorgeous, handsome, desirable, good-looking, charismatic.
She looked attractive and beautifully dressed.
Attractive packaging can help to sell products.

37. Achievement (Noun) (1425-75) Implementation, fulfillment, success, positive result, master stroke.
It was a remarkable achievement for such a young player.
Flying across the Atlantic for the first time was a great achievement.

38. Adventure (Noun) (1200–50) Excitement, stunt, thrill, experience, exploit.
When you’re a child, life is one big adventure.
The reader of adventure stories wants romance and vicarious excitement.

39. 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.

40. Astound (Verb) (1275–1325) Astonish, shock, surprise, amaze, stagger.
Their dark humor never failed to astound him.
Nothing can astound them.

41. Astonish (Verb) (1525–35) Surprise, shocking, astound, stun, throw.
It astonished her that he was able to survive.
She ran 100m in an astonishing 10.9 seconds.

42. Assiduous (Adjective) (1530–40) Careful, attentive, hard-working, fussy, industrious.
Nelson Mandela is the most assiduous.
He was as ever assiduous and gallant.

43. Assent (Noun) (1250–1300) Agreement, acceptance, approval, authorization, accede.
The government gave their assent to the project.
The Education Act received the royal assent in 1944.

44. Ample (Adjective) (1400–50) Plentiful, enough or more than enough, abundant, sufficient, extensive.
Small piece of cake will be ample, thank you.
The young couple have already saved ample money for the summer vacation.

45. Amigo (Noun) (1830–40) Buddy, friend, familiar, intimate, crony.
Your time will become amigo.
You’ll observe a group made up of more acquaintances than amigos.

46. Agile (Adjective) (1570–80) Alert, sharp, clever, graceful, light-footed, nippy.
She is such an agile dancer!
Monkeys are very agile climbers.

47. Adore (Verb) (1275–1325) Love, be crazy about, cherish, worship, have a weakness for.
He’s always been surrounded by people who adore him.
People adore him for his noble character.

48. Arouse (Verb) (1585–95) Awaken, knock up, rouse, excite, ignite.
Silly mistakes often arouse ridicule.
Which situations tend to arouse these emotions in you?

49. 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.

50. Ace (Noun) (1250–1300) Expert, master, genius, professional, champion, adept.
He’s an ace footballer.
The team came within an ace of winning the championship.

51. 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.

52. 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.

53. Ardor (Noun) (1350–1400) Passion, eagerness, avidity, energy, enthusiasm, zeal, sincerity.
He took up his pursuit with ardor.
She displayed great ardor for art.

54. Appealing (Gerund) (1400–50) Fascinating, pleasant, pretty, bonny, juicy, sexy.
He had a nice smile and an appealing personality.
The back view of the hotel was even less appealing than the front.

55. 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.

56. Avail (Verb) (1250–1300) Advantage, aid, assist, help, benefit.
I’d like to avail myself of this opportunity to thank you all.
How many schools avail themselves of this opportunity each year?

57. 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.

Similar Posts

One Comment

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *