flatter

All Verb Adjective Noun
5,205 examples (0.06 sec)
  • Info A flatter is a coloring specialist within the comic book industry that prepares the inked or sketched comic book page for the colorist with digital art software such as Adobe Photoshop.
  • I was so flattered when she asked me to work with her on this show.
  • He flattered himself that he had always been able to interest any girl he chose. Cited from A Voice in the Wilderness, by Grace Livingston Hill
  • There are girls who would feel highly flattered to be taken up by them. Cited from Marjorie Dean, College Sophomore, by Pauline Lester
  • If you flattered him you might lead him like a child. Cited from English Satires, by Various
  • Or had his love for her merely flattered her into thinking that she loved him? Cited from The Ghost, by Arnold Bennett
  • The flatter eastern part of the city is where most of the population is located.
  • You never have loved me; you have merely been flattered over having me near you. Cited from The Trail Horde, by Charles Alden Seltzer
  • I shall be flattered by the honor of your visit here, at any time. Cited from The Writings of Thomas Jefferson, Vol. 1 (of 4), ed. by T. J. Randolph
  • The larger end also appears to have a flatter region on one side of it.
  • I do not give you all this account, my good Sir, to flatter you. Cited from Complete Works of Robert Burns, by Robert Burns and Allan Cunningham
  • It flattered her to think he remembered these early meetings so many years ago. Cited from The Little Colonel: Maid of Honor, by Annie Fellows Johnston
  • These areas are built on much flatter land than the town.
  • He had flattered himself through it all that his cousin had loved him. Cited from Can You Forgive Her?, by Anthony Trollope
  • The island consists of two large hills, with a flatter area to the south.
  • I think that her fault is that she flatters a little too much. Cited from What I Remember, Volume 2, by Thomas Adolphus Trollope
  • Peter flattered himself that he had successfully turned the conversation from well-heads. Cited from The Lee Shore, by Rose Macaulay
  • I could never face the way one has to flatter some of these old creatures for their vote. Cited from Some Everyday Folk and Dawn, by Miles Franklin
  • Who flatters himself that he can turn this feeling back? Cited from Misc Writings and Speeches, Lord Macaulay V4 of 4
  • He knows how to flatter them, in the little things that they don't talk about. Cited from The Nabob, Volume 1 (of 2), by Alphonse Daudet
  • The region is flatter than most of the rest of the country.
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Meaning of flatter

  • verb Praise somewhat dishonestly