[ UK /mˈɒnətˌə‍ʊn/ ]
[ US /ˈmɑnəˌtoʊn/ ]
  1. of a sequence or function; consistently increasing and never decreasing or consistently decreasing and never increasing in value
  2. sounded or spoken in a tone unvarying in pitch
    the owl's faint monotonous hooting
  1. a single tone repeated with different words or different rhythms (especially in rendering liturgical texts)
  2. an unchanging intonation
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How To Use monotone In A Sentence

  • Designers use floral in monotones with unusual checks and stripes, silky and lustrous finishes, transparence and illusion placements with a hint of skin in the collection.
  • Any such forcing relation is consistent and monotone: for no sentence A and no k does k force both A and ¬A. if k ‰¤ k² and k forces Intuitionistic Logic
  • Faily looked around at his gang, and his voice changed from the flat monotone of his recitation of imprinted details to the sharp staccato of his orders.
  • The evidence was read out to the court in a dull monotone.
  • Does your voice sound nervous, monotone, listless or bored? The Sun
  • he spoke in the clipped clinical monotones typical of police testimony
  • In most of the documentaries the testimonies come one after the other, often lapsing into a monotone, telling the viewers what the speakers had seen, how they had escaped or been rescued and, sometimes, what it meant to them.
  • An officer from his section stood outside his door, staring ahead sightlessly, opening his mouth to recite a message in a monotone.
  • Is it the trout pout that makes her so monotone? The Sun
  • After several monotone rings, he found it and handed the phone to me.
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