All Adjective Adverb Noun
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  • This made him go through melancholy and made him wish he never came back to life.
  • It has a generally more melancholy feel than their previous, mostly up-beat work.
  • Brown suffered during the latter years of his life from attacks of melancholy.
  • A song about the melancholy of life without change and the will to escape from it.
  • It has a meaning of deep feeling or love or melancholy feeling.
  • This news gave the movie a very real sense of melancholy.
  • Their lyrics are often touched by melancholy and tell about every-day issues.
  • "Girl" was probably one of the most melancholy and complex of their earlier love songs.
  • At this point, as far as the music went, it was getting a little melancholy.
  • I must say the feeling is melancholy; we really did love it all the way up to the end.
  • Her high spirits soon turned to melancholy after another death.
  • When Mary died, he withdrew from public life and became very melancholy.
  • His works often show the melancholy, desperation and beauty of small-town life.
  • At the royal hall, all is excitement, except for the prince who is melancholy.
  • She is looking to her left with a melancholy expression.
  • He is said to have died from melancholy from lack of payment for his work.
  • Studying and writing lost appeal for him and he sank into religious melancholy.
  • She also put all of her effort into bringing fun into the King's melancholy life.
  • He added more piano to the theme and gave it a "more melancholy feel".
  • I was never so melancholy in my life before'.
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Meaning of melancholy

  • noun A feeling of thoughtful sadness
  • noun A constitutional tendency to be gloomy and depressed