Definition: opposite; ADJ.
Definition: opposite; ADJ.
Sentences Containing 'converse'
The leading curiosity is, to know which is he; he stands at the back of the tumbril with his head bent down, to converse with a mere girl who sits on the side of the cart, and holds his hand.
But they are very pleasing women when you converse with them.
You will not thank me for detaining you from the bewitching converse of that young lady, whose bright eyes are also upbraiding me.''
She could think of nothing more to say; but if he wished to converse with her, he might have better success.
One who has just come from reading perhaps one of the best English books will find how many with whom he can converse about it?
Did thy bright gleam mysterious converse hold With our congenial souls?
to converse with whom was a New England Night's Entertainment.
Some few words passed between them in that sonorous language in which Homer makes his gods converse.
You have permitted me to converse with you from time to time, Valentine, but forbidden my ever following you in your walks or elsewhere have I not obeyed?
``I know you do not like to converse in our language,''replied the envoy.
Albert had left the count to speak to his mother, Danglars to converse with young Cavalcanti; Monte Cristo was for an instant alone.
``In what language would you like me to converse with him?''
``I speak sufficient Italian to enable me to converse with you, sir,''said Haidee quietly;``and if you like what is Eastern, I will do my best to secure the gratification of your tastes while you are here.''
``On what subject shall I converse with her?''
They wish for secrecy, since we are to converse in a private room.
And whithersoever I go, there shall I still find Sun, Moon, and Stars; there I shall find dreams, and omens, and converse with the Gods!
Pass from thence to the dispositions of them that thou doest ordinarily converse with, how hardly do we bear, even with the most loving and amiable!
One thing there is, and that only, which is worth our while in this world, and ought by us much to be esteemed; and that is, according to truth and righteousness, meekly and lovingly to converse with false, and unrighteous men.
The third and last, to them that we live and converse with: what use may be made of it, to their use and benefit.
I walked to the city without any concern, being clad like one of the natives, and sufficiently instructed to converse with them.
Therefore the room where company meet who practise this art, is full of all things, ready at hand, requisite to furnish matter for this kind of artificial converse.
My horses understand me tolerably well; I converse with them at least four hours every day.
He insisted in speaking only Irish, even in the House of Lords, and rather than speak English to those who didn't speak Irish, the only other language he would converse in was French.
While at work in the insect room of the British Museum, he met other naturalists including J O Westwood with whom he could converse in French.
Notice that its truth condition is the converse of the truth condition for the standard "necessity" operator.
The converse example—a SCSI narrow host adapter and SCSI wide disk drive also works.
Ideal applicants come from well travelled and well educated backgrounds who find it easy to converse on a variety of subjects.
As the two converse, we learn that Takashi is intent on discovering, and making a profit from, any and all fossils he finds.
Hypersociability can also occasionally refer to a symptom of Williams syndrome characterized by an unusual willingness to converse with others.
Julius Converse was born in Stafford, Connecticut on December 17, 1798.
A Whig, Converse served in the Vermont House of Representatives in 1833 and the Vermont State Senate from 1836 to 1840.
From 1850 to 1851 Converse was Vermont's Lieutenant Governor.
In 1872 Converse was selected as the Republican nominee for Governor even though he was over 70 years old, was not an active candidate, and had not campaigned for the position.
Converse won the general election and served as Governor from 1872 to 1874, afterwards living in retirement.
In 1825 Julius Converse was married to Melissa Arnold (born June 1, 1799) of Randolph.
The couple had no children, and Mrs. Converse died on December 12, 1872.
They were the parents of a daughter, Luna Belle Converse (June 13, 1874May 14, 1961).
Death and burial. Governor Converse died on August 16, 1885 while vacationing in Dixville Notch, New Hampshire.
She was able to converse in 7 languages, German, Italian, French, Polish, Latin, Greek and Hebrew, was an experienced musician and an accomplished painter.
The converse will occur for a mass of cool air, and is known as subsidence.
A plug-in or application that does the converse of an exporter is called an importer.
The converse is clearly not true, since the Gâteaux derivative may fail to be linear or continuous.
Grigsby attended Judson High School in Converse, Texas and was a student and a letterman in football and basketball.
(The converse is obvious from the definitions.)
Then the following concepts are useful: The converse of formula_39 is the relation formula_53.
The range of formula_39 is the domain of the converse of formula_39.
The inverse of formula_128, formula_163, is defined as the converse of formula_128 if this is a function.
Any solution to the Dirac equation is automatically a solution to the Klein–Gordon equation, but the converse is not true.
Converse College is a liberal arts women's college in Spartanburg, South Carolina, USA.
It was established by a group of Spartanburg citizens and named after Dexter Edgar Converse.
More Vocab Wordscohabit - live together
aureole - sun's corona; halo; bright circle of light
cognate - having a common origin; related linguistically; allied by blood; similar or akin in nature; Ex. cognate languages; N.
freebooter - pirate or plunderer who makes war in order to grow rich
pedagogy - teaching; art of education
attribute - essential quality; V: ascribe; explain
guile - deceit; duplicity; wiliness; cunning; Ex. persuade her by guile
malicious - hateful; spiteful; expressing malice; N. malice: desire to harm others; spite
cohorts - group of people who share some common quality; armed band; a group of between 300 and 600 soldiers under one commander (in the ancient Rome)
umbrage - resentment; anger; sense of injury or insult; Ex. take umbrage at his rudeness