English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishevocativee‧voc‧a‧tive /ɪˈvɒkətɪv $ ɪˈvɑː-/ adjective  REMIND/MAKE somebody REMEMBERmaking people remember something by producing a feeling or memory in themevocative of a picture that is wonderfully evocative of a hot, summer’s day evocative music
Examples from the Corpus
evocativeIt was one of the last of his evocative flights of homespun philosophy.An ageing leaf, suggested by random blobs upon a shape evocative of a leaf.The painting was evocative of all the sun and bright colours of Provence.There are certain forms of display - such as toys and period interiors - which are particularly evocative of nostalgia.Some representations of St James the Greater are evocative of Sucellus.His photographs, which are also held in Edinburgh, are stunningly crisp and evocative of the places and people he visited.It is woven into our souls and has an evocative quality.The lost Wolfprince - dear me, there's a very evocative ring to it, don't you think?The air was full of evocative smells of flowers and freshly cut grass.evocative ofTuyman's drawings are strangely evocative of the paintings of Egon Schiele.
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