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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishloquaciousloq‧ua‧cious /ləʊˈkweɪʃəs $ loʊ-/ adjective formal  TALK TO somebodya loquacious person likes to talk a lot syn talkativeloquacity /ləʊˈkwæsəti $ loʊ-/loquaciousness noun [uncountable]
Examples from the Corpus
loquaciousIf they are sufficiently loquacious, all is well.Violette, dark-haired, vivacious, instantly installed herself as Katherine's loquacious elder sister.Mr Justice Kirkwood also banned the loquacious Kilshaws from discussing the matter with anyone outside the court.It was the overly loquacious Lord Macaulay who called him the Smith of Smiths.The Colonel was getting loquacious, relating his part in the anti-criminal campaign in malai-land two years back.Most remain secret, but a handful have been revealed in memoirs or by loquacious retirees.The normally loquacious Simpson had nothing to say.Putnam, persuasively loquacious, was always on the lookout for new adventures and new stories to publish.Legend has it that when the engineer cued him for that first broadcast, the otherwise loquacious Williams went blank.
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