[ UK /juːfˈə‍ʊnɪəs/ ]
ADJECTIVE
  1. (of speech or dialect) pleasing in sound; not harsh or strident
    her euphonious Southern speech
  2. having a pleasant sound
    a euphonious trill of silver laughter
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How To Use euphonious In A Sentence

  • It would be just another speech, just another collection of euphonious platitudes - if it weren't for the sword we've slowly unsheathed over the last six months.
  • It is only later generations, yearning for the comfort of a golden past, who have fallen for his euphonious silliness. Times, Sunday Times
  • To the scientific mind, a euphonious musical piece that calms the mind and soul is as aesthetically beautiful as a complex mathematical formula.
  • Another hot new technique for field biologists is the euphoniously named science of molecular scatology.
  • My choice, because it is clear, euphonious, and uncontaminated by other associations, is psychedelic, mind-manifesting.
  • Write yourself fully and always Harriet Beecher Stowe, which is a name euphonious, flowing, and full of meaning. The Life of Harriet Beecher Stowe
  • It's not clear how his ‘twenty million’, euphonious though it is, serves that end.
  • There's also a call for ‘bright rights,’ a euphonious phrase if ever there was one.
  • The house my friends were living in rejoiced in the euphonious name of "Motesitzkysches Haus," and it used to provoke me to hear the glib way in which the shop-keepers would run the name off when desired to send home parcels. A Lady's Glimpse of the Late War in Bohemia
  • He said the word meant ‘mind manifesting’ and called it ‘clear, euphonious and uncontaminated by other associations.’
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