Differences And Definitions Of Language

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Devious: not straightforward; shifty or crooked:
Didactic: teaching or intending to teach a moral lesson.
Digression: an act or instance of digressing from a main subject in speech or writing
Diligence: constant and earnest effort to accomplish what is undertaken
Discerning: showing good or outstanding judgment and understanding:
Disclose: to make known; reveal or uncover:
Discordant: being at variance; disagreeing; incongruous:
Discriminating: to make a distinction in favor of or against a person or thing on the basis of the group, class, or category
Discursive: passing aimlessly from one subject to another; digressive; rambling.
Disdain: to look upon or treat with contempt; despise; scorn.
Disinclination: to make or be unwilling, reluctant, or averse
Disparity: ack of similarity or equality; inequality; difference:
Dispassionate: free from or unaffected by passion; devoid of personal feeling or bias; impartial; calm:
Disperse: to drive or send off in various directions; scatter:
Disputatious: fond of or given to disputation; argumentative; contentious:
Dissent: to differ in sentiment or opinion, especially from the majority; withhold assent; disagree
Distend: to spread in all directions; expand; swell:
Divergent: to differ in opinion, character, form, etc.; deviate.
Document: a written or printed paper furnishing information or evidence,
Dogmatic: asserting opinions in a doctrinaire or arrogant manner; opinionated.
Dubious: wavering or hesitating in opinion; inclined to doubt.
Duplicity: an act or instance of such deceitfulness.
Eccentric: deviating from the recognized or customary character, practice, etc.; irregular; erratic;
Eclectic: selecting or choosing from various sources.
Edify: to instruct or benefit, especially morally or spiritually; uplift:
Effervescent: vivacious; gay; lively; sparkling.
Elaboration: worked out with great care and nicety of detail; executed with great minuteness:
Elated: very happy or proud; jubilant; in high spirits:
Eloquence: the practice or art of using language with fluency and aptness
Elusive: difficult to catch: preferring or living in solitude and anonymity
Emaciated: to become or cause to become abnormally thin
Embellish: to enhance (a statement or narrative) with fictitious additions.
Embryonic: rudimentary; undeveloped.
Emulate: to try to equal or excel; imitate with effort to equal or surpass:
Endorse: to approve, support, or sustain:
Enervate: to deprive of force or strength; destroy the vigor of; weaken.
Engender: to produce, cause, or give rise to:
Enhance: to raise to a higher degree; intensify; magnify:
Enigma: a person, thing, or situation that is mysterious, puzzling, or ambiguous
Enmity: a feeling or condition of hostility; hatred; ill will; animosity; antagonism.
Enunciate: to utter or pronounce, especially in an articulate or a particular manner
Ephemeral: lasting a very short time; short-lived; transitory:
Epic: a long narrative poem recounting in elevated style the deeds of a legendary hero,
Equivocal: of doubtful nature or character; questionable; dubious; suspicious:
Erratic: deviating from the usual or proper course in conduct or opinion; eccentric; queer:
Erroneous: containing error; mistaken; incorrect; wrong:
Erudite: characterized by great knowledge; learned or scholarly:
Esoteric: understood by or meant for only the select few who have special knowledge or interest;
Eulogy: high praise or