Liveliness Sentence Examples
Pierre noticed that after every ball that hit the redoubt, and after every loss, the liveliness increased more and more.
He was, unlike Napoleon, "thoroughly French in character, possessing all the liveliness and talkativeness of that people."
He wanted to lose himself in her warmth and liveliness on his last night.
But when an idea is so roused up by a present impression, and when this idea, being a consequence of memory, has in itself a certain vivacity or liveliness, we regard it with a peculiar indefinable feeling, and in this feeling consists the immense difference between mere imagination and belief.
We know him in the intense liveliness of his feeling and the human weakness of his nature more intimately than any other writer of antiquity, except perhaps Cicero.Advertisement
Her beautiful eyes no longer sparkled, and he was surprised to find he felt the absence of her warmth and liveliness.
Much as Dean attempted to pick things up, the group failed to exhibit its usual liveliness.
Parakeets are known for their liveliness, intense colors and are perfect for those that are new to bird ownership.
The particular area of the brain he focused on was the prefrontal region which indicates tension, liveliness or resting.
Needless games will not go over well, but a confident and entertaining woman will provide the liveliness that Virgo men so desperately need.Advertisement
Others are drawn to them because of their spontaneity, liveliness, enthusiasm, and flexibility.
At the present day, with the exception of the Chahar-sick, where there is always a certain amount of traffic, and where the great diversity of race and costume imparts much liveliness to the scene, Herat presents a very melancholy and desolate appearance.
Various estimates have been formed of the genius of Flaccus, and some critics have ranked him above his original, to whom he certainly is superior in liveliness of description and delineation of character.
In his treatment of subject, Guerin attempted to realize rococo graces of conception, the liveliness of which was lost in the strenuous effort to be correct.
On the other hand, Hume is certainly right in holding that the distinctive character of a percept as compared with an image is in all ordinary cases the force and liveliness with which it strikes the mind - the distinction, therefore, being one of quality, not of degree.Advertisement