Optimist Sentence Examples
She is an optimist and an idealist.
The optimist would probably try to hug the cynic.
You said no, because you're an optimist and warranties can be somewhat of a scam.
From his belief in teleology he is not deterred by the enigma of pain; he is a determined optimist.
He is an optimist, but a bit naïve and certainly square.Advertisement
Although a natural optimist, I am going to make a prediction that is almost apocalyptic.
It's not all about looking at the world through rose-colored lenses, even though a good skiing trip could turn you into the life-loving optimist.
Elisabeth was stoic, always holding her feelings close; and Emily was the effervescent, impulsive optimist.
He was always an optimist, and thought that he was bringing good influence to bear upon Caesar as afterwards upon Octavian.
The optimist sailors dutifully paddled out through the shark barrier, drifted about on the tide for an hour and then paddled back in.Advertisement
He answered these attacks in kind, sometimes perhaps with unnecessary vehemence and rancour, but he never faltered in his work, and, an optimist by nature, a disciple of his friend George Combe, and a believer in the indefinite improvability of mankind, he was sustained throughout by his conviction that nothing could so much benefit the race, morally, intellectually and materially, as education.
But you're a full card-carrying romantic optimist.
An optimist and idealist, he joined to a fervent belief in liberty an equal enthusiasm for German unity and the idea of the German state.
He had been sufficiently an optimist to believe in the triumph of the liberal but non-republican institutions dear to him under the restoration, under Louis Philippe and Louis Napoleon successively.
Cicero, an incurable optimist in politics, may have convinced himself of Octavian's sincerity.Advertisement
The average man is pessimist or optimist not on theoretical grounds, but owing to the circumstances of his life, his material prosperity, his bodily health, his general temperament.
Till Amos (with the solitary exception of Micaiah ben Imlah, in i Kings xxii.) prophecy was optimist - even Elijah, if he denounced the destruction of a dynasty and the annihilation of all who had bowed the knee to Baal, never doubted of the future of the nation when only the faithful remained; but the new prophecy is pessimist - it knows that Israel is rotten to the core, and that the whole fabric of society must be dissolved before reconstruction is possible.