from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. characterized by euphony; harmonious
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Pertaining to, or exhibiting, euphony; agreeable in sound; pleasing to the ear; euphonious
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Of, pertaining to, or characterized by euphony; agreeable to the ear; easy or pleasing in respect to utterance.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. of or relating to or characterized by euphony
On the band 's two self-produced recordings, 2007' s "Waves" and 2009 's "We Animals," bassist Mike Falotico and drummer Jared Apuzzo build rhythmic foundations for guitarist-vocalist Keith Kelly to inhabit with his reverberative falsetto and ringing, euphonic chords.
The prosody of the language is very euphonic, and for the first week of classes (an hour every day), we recited what we thought was a prayer but turned out to be the paradigm of the verb “to go”.
Then, she spoke, and the tone of her voice sounded just like it should've: blessedly euphonic.
Simon's got a euphonic lyric: "A loose affiliation of millionaires and billionaires."
For such readers, the constraint imposed by the euphonic, metrical patterns of rhyme supposedly aid in the rote recital of any didactic, cultural messages communicated by the poet.
Tutoree — much more euphonic, with a faint scent of French which gives it an air of respectability.
They had heard about them from euphonic voices on the radio.
His grandparents—to him, it seemed—turned in not long after dusk, so he would flee the darkened house in search of cousins: Linda, Catherine, and Henry were just down the road; James Gordon and Debra were nearby; the euphonic Dobie Kay and Tena Gay were just down in the valley.
Even its first, or general denomination, was the result of no common research or selection, although, according to the example of my predecessors, I had only to seize upon the most sounding and euphonic surname that English history or topography affords, and elect it at once as the title of my work and the name of my hero.
But Miss Cleary, of Nashville, in her song “I.M. Me,” has engaged in text messaging, a combination of initialese and the euphonic use of the alphabet that deserves scholarly attention.
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