All Adjective Noun Verb
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  • Since they first entered public life both men have in some ways mellowed down. Cited from A Tale of One City: The New Birmingham, by Thomas Anderton
  • The great point is to get this heavy land into a fine, mellow condition. Cited from Talks on Manures, by Joseph Harris
  • Since then he has mellowed out, but he has very little social luck.
  • It is some weeks since they entered Paris, and spring has mellowed into summer. Cited from Night & Morning, by E. B. Lytton, Vol. 3
  • The group had originally intended to have a much more mellow sound than the sound that developed.
  • The album features a more mellow style when compared to the band's two previous efforts.
  • Yet Mellows had never written a play or an act of a play. Cited from The Best Short Stories of 1920, by Various
  • A hole should then be made large and deep, and filled with rich mellow earth. Cited from The American Practical Brewer and Tanner, by Joseph Coppinger
  • Towards the end of his life he became more mellowed and otherwise more diplomatic.
  • His eyes lit when he saw her; his voice mellowed; his manner changed. Cited from The Border Legion, Zane Grey
  • He remained active in politics, though over the years he mellowed.
  • And there before and below him lay the mellow old farm that his grandfather had left him. Cited from Green Valley, by Katharine Reynolds
  • The light for this piece should be mellow, and come from the left side of the stage. Cited from Home Pastimes; or Tableaux Vivants, by James H. Head
  • The song features a spoken-word track set over a mellow backing track.
  • Moreover, during the last three or four years of his life he may be said to have mellowed. Cited from The World's Greatest Books, Vol IX, Ed. by Arthur Mee & J.A. Hammerton
  • Some day perhaps when time had mellowed the colors, then this group of young people could talk it over. Cited from Shelled by an Unseen Foe, by James Fiske
  • Usually they have a more mellow character than the more traditional flamenco songs.
  • Then he mellowed and just said most of them were.
  • His company is so rich because their bread are considered to be the mellowest on Earth.
  • They also said she has mellowed since finding love.
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Meaning of mellow

  • verb Soften, make mellow
    Age and experience mellowed him over the years
  • verb Become more relaxed, easygoing, or genial
    With age, he mellowed
  • verb Make or grow (more) mellow
    These apples need to mellow a bit more, The sun mellowed the fruit