English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englisheruditeer‧u‧dite /ˈerədaɪt/ adjective  INTELLIGENTshowing a lot of knowledge based on careful study syn learnederuditely adverberudition /ˌerəˈdɪʃən/ noun [uncountable]
Examples from the Corpus
eruditeAmong themselves, ecclesiastics have become eminently sophisticated and erudite.Gregarious, erudite and energetic, Brezzo could never be accused of thinking in small, ordinary ways.These are biographers who are imposingly erudite but never pedantic.He's erudite, enormously warm and most of all, a golfer.Many children with verbal processing difficulty go on to be-come gifted interpreters of literature or become erudite in philosophy or social sciences.His guttural utterances are accompanied by erudite subtitles.Accelerating violence and horror eventually hit maximum velocity and warp into nonsense, no matter how erudite the script."The Cunning Man" is an intricate and erudite work.
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