List of Positive Words That Start With E

Best fifty positive words that start with E are given below

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

1. Endless18. Eye-catching35. Express
2. Encourage19. Early36. Extraordinary
3. Ethical20. Earthly37. Entertaining
4. Excellent21. Eclectic38. Education
5. Ecstasy22. Empowered39. Enable
6. Energetic23. Enjoyable40. Emulate
7. Eager24. Enough41. Endear
8. Easy25. Esteemed42. Endow
9. Efficient26. Equal43. Exclusive
10. Elegant27. Erotic44. Entrepreneur
11. Enlightenment28. Edify45. Expansive
12. Exotic29. Especial46. Enrich
13. Emotion30. Essential47. Embrace
14. Enhanced31. Enliven48. Edify
15. Enthusiastic32. Everlasting49. Equity
16. Exceptional33. Exact50. Erudite
17. Exciting34. Exhilarating51. Engage

With origin time, meaning and examples-

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. Encourage (Verb) (1400–50) Give support, confidence, strengthen, hope to, help.
We must encourage children to exercise choice and make their own decisions.
Don’t encourage bad habits in a child.

3. 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.

4. 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.

5. Ecstasy (Noun) (1350–1400) Joy, heaven, paradise, delight, bliss.
My father was in ecstasy when I won my scholarship.
She took a tablet of the designer drug Ecstasy.

6. Energetic (Adjective) (1645–55) Active, passionate, sparkling, sprightly, dynamic.
Young, bright, energetic with strong career-ambition.
This world belongs to the energetic.

7. 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.

8. 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.

9. 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.

10. Elegant (Adjective) (1400–50) Intelligent, clever, inventive, deft, ingenious.
Be elegant and with nice personality.
The building is a showpiece of elegant design.

11. Enlightenment (Noun) (1660–70) Open-mindedness, education, insight, awareness, advancement.
The Enlightenment was the morning star of modernity.
The Enlightenment made claims for equality that waited to be acted upon.

12. 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.

13. Emotion (Noun) (1570–80) Passion, affection, feeling, sentiment, love, softness.
Love, hatred, and grief are emotion.
Don’t hold your emotion in, cry if you want to.

14. Enhanced (Verb) (1325–75) Improve, increase, enrich, add to, intensify.
The candlelight enhanced her beauty.
Any holiday in the USA and Canada is enhanced by renting a self-drive car.

15. Enthusiastic (Adjective) (1595–1605) Eager, keen, committed, avid, vivacious.
He is enthusiastic about pop music.
She received an enthusiastic ovation from the audience.

16. 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.

17. 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.

18. 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.

19. Early (Adjective) (before 950) Advance, Fast, quick, timely, prompt.
Early mistakes are the seeds of future trouble.
Early to bed and early to rise make a man healthy, wealthy and wise.

20. 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.

21. 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.

22. Empowered (Verb) (1645–55) Independent, authorize, allow, set free, enfranchise.
People feel empowered when they feel confident and in control.
Wealth empowered him to live a comfortable life.

23. 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.

24. 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.

25. Esteemed (Verb) (1400–50) Consider, judge, believe, regard as, deem.
The people esteemed the president for his unselfishness.
Her work is highly esteemed by all her colleagues.

26. 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.

27. Erotic (Adjective) (1615–25) Desirable, horny, exciting, vulgar, spicy.
To the ancient Greeks, love meant erotic love.
Erotic paintings also became a fine art.

28. Edify (Verb) (1300–50) Develop, improve, better, train, instruct.
Travel is an edifying experience , especially for young people.
Music can brings us happy for a whole life, edify children’s character.

29. 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.

30. 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.

31. Enliven (Verb) (1625–35) Cheer up, hearten, boost, refresh, uplift.
How can we enliven this party?
Flowers enliven any room.

32. 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.

33. 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.

34. Exhilarating (Verb) (1530–40) Excite, thrill, mind-blowing, refreshing, breathtaking.
My first parachute jump was an exhilarating experience.
I still remember the exhilarating freedom of driving my first car.

35. Express (Verb) (1275–1325) Reveal, communicate, show, convey, squeeze out.
Everyone is free to express himself.
Many people never really express any anger.

36. 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.

37. Entertaining (Adjective) (1615–25) Delightful, pleasing, charming, enjoyable, amusing.
The job involves a lot of entertaining.
She was always so funny and entertaining.

38. Education (Noun) (1525–35) Enlightenment, learning, knowledge, refinement, teaching.
The roots of education are bitter, but the fruit is sweet.
Education is a progressive discovery of our own ignorance.
The education of a man never completed until he dies.

39. Enable (Verb) (1375–1425) Empower, allow, qualify, permit, authorize.
Only teamwork will enable us to get the job done on time.
I needed a job which would enable me to work at home.

40. Emulate (Verb) (1580–90) Take as a model, follow, parallel, mirror, rival.
Sons are traditionally expected to emulate their fathers.
Young had hoped to emulate the success of Douglas Wilder.

41. Endear (Verb) (1570–80) Beloved, to make dear, esteemed, attract, obsolete.
This habit did little to endear him to authorities.
He managed to endear himself to everybody.

42. Endow (Verb) (1350–1400) Award, gift, present, give, provide.
Take my rest life over to endow you a belief in goodliness forever.
To endow with personal qualities, personify.

43. 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.

44. Entrepreneur (Noun) (1875–80) Magnate, merchant, trader, businessman, business executive.
The entrepreneur takes business risks in the hope of making a profit.
But the true meaning of the word entrepreneur is far broader.

45. 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.

46. Enrich (Verb) (1350–1400) Add to, upgrade, enhance, raise, refine.
Education can greatly enrich your life .
It is important to enrich the soil prior to planting.

47. Embrace (Verb) (1300–50) Hug, welcome, accept, receive, clasp.
I just want a warm embrace and nothing more.
This was an opportunity that he would embrace.

48. Edify (Verb) (1300–50) Develop, improve, better, train, instruct.
Travel is an edifying experience , especially for young people.
Music can brings us happy for a whole life, edify children’s character.

49. Equity (Noun) (1275–1325) Fairness, justice, ownership, value, balance.
He sold his equity in the company last year.
They shared the work of the house with equity.

50. Erudite (Adjective) (1375–1425) Enlightened, well educated, genius, wise, genius.
He was never dull, always erudite and well informed.
This is an erudite old man.

51. Engage (Verb) (1515–25) Promise, commit oneself, grab, hold, agree.
I have no time to engage in gossip.
Everyone is free to engage in peaceful political activity.

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