Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Alternative spelling of soliloquize.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • v. talk to oneself

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Yet, for half the night, or more, Mr Swiveller, lying sometimes on his back with his eyes upon the ceiling, and sometimes half out of bed to correct himself by the book, played this unhappy tune over and over again; never leaving off, save for a minute or two at a time to take breath and soliloquise about the Marchioness, and then beginning again with renewed vigour.

    The Old Curiosity Shop

  • Thus did Sancho soliloquise on the day of their departure, as

    Don Quixote

  • Then it was itself, and by the second glass Campbell Corot was quite ready to soliloquise.

    The Collectors

  • "_Nobody_ could soliloquise on a log like that," she said crossly.

    Once on a Time

  • But we have no time to stay and admire or to soliloquise over scenery.

    On the Heels of De Wet

  • Mary's room, and the maid from the Queen's, he continued for a while to soliloquise as to Udal's predicament.

    The Fifth Queen Crowned

  • His plan was to make a record for any customer who cared to sing, recite or soliloquise for him.

    Patty and Azalea

  • Edgar is mad that he should return from his hollow tree (in a district where 'for many miles about there's scarce a bush') to his father's castle in order to soliloquise (II. iii.): -- for the favourite stage-direction, 'a wood '(which is more than 'a bush'), however convenient to imagination, is scarcely compatible with the presence of

    Shakespearean Tragedy Lectures on Hamlet, Othello, King Lear, Macbeth

  • Nos.cliii. and cliv. soliloquise on an ancient Greek apologue on the force of Cupid's fire.

    A Life of William Shakespeare with portraits and facsimiles

  • Of Dialogue Defoe is specially fond -- even making his personages soliloquise in this after a fashion -- and it plays a very important part in "the secret:" yet it can hardly be classed very high _as_ dialogue.

    The English Novel

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