English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englisheloquentel‧o‧quent /ˈeləkwənt/ adjective  1 EXPRESSable to express your ideas and opinions well, especially in a way that influences people an eloquent appeal for support2 EXPRESSshowing a feeling or meaning without using words The photographs are an eloquent reminder of the horrors of war.eloquently adverbeloquence noun [uncountable]
Examples from the Corpus
eloquentIt's often said that the world wants to silence the eloquent.Justice Brennan offered an extraordinarily eloquent and diplomatic response.At the press conference next morning, there was eloquent body-language.Few will forget his eloquent defence of individual freedom.Archbishop Ralph's eloquent letter to the pope had had no effect.Aunt Margaret presided over the table with placid contentment, urging them to eat with eloquent movements of the eyes and hands.The poem is full of eloquent phrases about the beauty of nature.She was an eloquent speaker, able to move and inspire audiences.He gave an eloquent speech after dinner.Maybe I was more eloquent than I thought.
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