Can you use exclaimed in a sentence?Asked by: Mrs. Margot West V
Score: 4.1/5 (69 votes)
“Here he comes!” someone exclaimed. She exclaimed in delight over the Christmas tree. The children exclaimed with wonder when they saw the elephant.View full answer
Besides, What is an example of a can sentence?
"I can hold my breath for a long time." "I can jump really high." "I can make a snowflake out of paper." "She can swim across the lake."
Also asked, How do you use exclaim as a verb?.
- She opened her eyes and exclaimed in delight at the scene.
- + speech 'It isn't fair! ', he exclaimed angrily.
- exclaim that… She exclaimed that it was useless.
Also question is, What is the part of speech for exclaimed?
part of speech: intransitive verb. inflections: exclaims, exclaiming, exclaimed.
What type of word is exclaimed?
exclaim Add to list Share. The verb exclaim is from the Latin word exclamare, which means "to cry out." The English meaning is similar, to cry out, but with the added element of a strong emotion such as fear, joy, surprise.
When something's exclamatory, it's like an exclamation, or a "sudden cry of emotion." Both words come from the Latin exclamare, "to call out," which consists of the prefix ex-, "out," and clamare, "cry or shout."
: a pouring or streaming downward especially : a heavy rain. Synonyms Example Sentences Learn More About downpour.
v.tr. To express or utter (something) suddenly or vehemently: exclaimed her surprise. [French exclamer, from Latin exclāmāre : ex-, ex- + clāmāre, to call; see kelə- in Indo-European roots.]
Definition of 'hailstone'
Hailstones are small balls of ice that fall like rain from the sky. ... a shower of hailstones.
to cry out or speak suddenly and vehemently, as in surprise, strong emotion, or protest. to cry out; say loudly or vehemently.
[ + speech ] "You can't leave now!" she exclaimed. [ + speech ] "Nonsense!" he exclaimed in disgust. She exclaimed in delight upon hearing the news. "You can't do that!" she suddenly exclaimed.
: taking pains : expending, showing, or involving diligent care and effort painstaking research painstaking tasks painstaking accuracy.
- They could come by car. (= Maybe they will come by car.) ...
- It can be very cold here in winter. (= It is sometimes very cold here in winter.) ...
- That can't be true. ...
- It's ten o'clock. ...
- It could be very cold there in winter. ...
- They know the way here. ...
- She can speak several languages. ...
- I can see you.
- John will be in his office. ( ...
- I thought we would be late, so we would have to take the train.
- We'll see you tomorrow. ...
- We always spend our holidays at our favourite hotel at the seaside. ...
- We had a terrible night.
Here are some examples. “Can I open the window in here?” “Can we sit here?” “Can I have two coffees and a coke, please?”
transitive verb. Writers sometimes use exclaim to show that someone is speaking suddenly, loudly, or emphatically, often because they are excited, shocked, or angry. "He went back to the lab," Inez exclaimed impatiently.
remarked; remarking; remarks. Definition of remark (Entry 2 of 2) transitive verb. 1 : to take notice of : observe. 2 : to express as an observation or comment : say.
exclamation. A loud calling or crying out; outcry; loud or emphatic utterance; vehement vociferation; clamor; that which is cried out, as an expression of feeling; sudden expression of sound or words indicative of emotion, as in surprise, pain, grief, joy, anger, etc.
Microburst: Sudden downpour.
Downpour Sentence Examples
It is this tropical downpour that fills and floods the rivers flowing into Lake Eyre and those falling into the Darling on its right bank. The long grasses were still soaked from yesterday's downpour.
As nouns the difference between downpour and shower
is that downpour is a heavy rain while shower is a brief fall of precipitation or shower can be one who shows.
Some common synonyms of express are air, broach, utter, vent, and voice. While all these words mean "to make known what one thinks or feels," express suggests an impulse to reveal in words, gestures, actions, or what one creates or produces.
Interjections are words used to express strong feeling or sudden emotion. They are included in a sentence (usually at the start) to express a sentiment such as surprise, disgust, joy, excitement, or enthusiasm. An interjection is not grammatically related to any other part of the sentence.