The Top English Grammar Tips From A–Z
See Spanish definition of grandilocuente
- They feel so let down by a government that promised the earth - wonderful phrases, and grandiloquent language.
- He duplicates the editors' preface in a rather grandiloquent manner.
- Johnson's expression is manly, vigorous, grandiloquent and bombastic.
- The grandiloquent building in which the hotel is housed has been a city landmark since 1909 and it's a neo-classical façade is impressive, with tall, fat columns rising high above its entrance.
- Some of the politicians who give grandiloquent speeches on Europe's future seem to know history only as far back as Hitler, Stalin and the Cold War.
- Shakespeare, to many, is almost like Indian mythology with its larger-than-life characters and grandiloquent plots and dialogues.
- You have to understand that he had a habit of making grandiloquent statements.
- I can use the tools every other writer uses, the grandiloquent metaphors, the descriptions, but I don't think I'd be doing the reader any favors.
- In the same grandiloquent tradition as Italian cinema, imagery is paramount in setting the mood and projecting the hidden psychology of the characters.
- Horace has a grandiloquent way of thinking about things.
- Beijing made grandiloquent promises at the time.
- To the delight of nineteenth-century readers, phrasings were predictably grandiloquent.
- But in no time one realizes that the claim is not grandiloquent, but humble.
- Elie is a busy man, and has no time for such grandiloquent nonsense.
- His grandiloquent claim that there are five branches of the fine arts, and that the greatest of these is confectionery, is famous.
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