incisive

All Adjective Noun
1,206 examples (0.05 sec)
  • Incisive football brought about the second goal, ten minutes before the break.
  • I think I could make a very incisive article on the subject. Cited from The Minister's Charge, by William D. Howells
  • The language in which she expressed herself, too, was cold and almost incisive. Cited from Don Orsino, by F. Marion Crawford
  • I think your solid, incisive style would rather go down with the masses. Cited from Psmith in the City, by P. G. Wodehouse
  • Those strong hands of his -- how fine they were -- and those large, soft-hard, incisive eyes. Cited from The Titan, by Theodore Dreiser
  • The incisive voice of my mother-in-law sounded from the door of her room. Cited from Revelations of a Wife, The Story of a Honeymoon, by Adele Garrison
  • His speech should be short, incisive, always to the point, but never founded on argument. Cited from Phineas Redux, by Anthony Trollope
  • Both stand amongst American music's most incisive students of song.
  • The Boston woman's tone would always be incisive, her words clear. Cited from Poor, Dear Margaret Kirby, by Kathleen Norris
  • Only then, a copy of this incisive characteristic came before the world at large. Cited from Shakspere And Montaigne, by Jacob Feis
  • Each word was incisive, and seemed to cut slightly like falling steel from those soft, warm lips. Cited from To-morrow? by Victoria Cross
  • He is particularly well known for incisive commentary on the problems of public institutions.
  • "Do they pay you for it?" she continued, in an incisive tone. Cited from The Tides of Barnegat, by F. Hopkinson Smith
  • Its high quality articles provide incisive and insightful analysis of a wide range of areas.
  • The film is an incisive look at the relationship between money and emotions.
  • But the doctor never lowered nor raised his incisive, high-bred voice for any man. Cited from Jerome, A Poor Man, by Mary E. Wilkins Freeman
  • Her main philosophical ideas were indicated here, though not given that clear and incisive expression they afterwards received. Cited from George Eliot: A Critical Study of Her Life, Writings & Philosophy, Cooke
  • The doctor's voice broke in with a question, clear, incisive. Cited from The Rosary, by Florence L. Barclay
  • Once more his mental processes became clear and incisive, his commands direct and to the point. Cited from The Blazed Trail, by Stewart Edward White
  • There was a quick, incisive call to arms; a squad stood ready for action. Cited from Truxton King, by George Barr McCutcheon
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Words starting with incisive