Definitions for Style
Here are all the possible meanings and translations of the word Style.
manner, mode, style, way, fashionnoun
how something is done or how it happens
"her dignified manner"; "his rapid manner of talking"; "their nomadic mode of existence"; "in the characteristic New York style"; "a lonely way of life"; "in an abrasive fashion"
expressive style, stylenoun
a way of expressing something (in language or art or music etc.) that is characteristic of a particular person or group of people or period
"all the reporters were expected to adopt the style of the newspaper"
a particular kind (as to appearance)
"this style of shoe is in demand"
vogue, trend, stylenoun
the popular taste at a given time
"leather is the latest vogue"; "he followed current trends"; "the 1920s had a style of their own"
(botany) the narrow elongated part of the pistil between the ovary and the stigma
editorial directions to be followed in spelling and punctuation and capitalization and typographical display
dash, elan, flair, panache, stylenoun
distinctive and stylish elegance
"he wooed her with the confident dash of a cavalry officer"
a pointed tool for writing or drawing or engraving
"he drew the design on the stencil with a steel stylus"
a slender bristlelike or tubular process
"a cartilaginous style"
designate by an identifying term
"They styled their nation `The Confederate States'"
make consistent with a certain fashion or style
"Style my hair"; "style the dress"
make consistent with certain rules of style
"style a manuscript"
A manner of doing things, especially in a fashionable one.
the stalk that connects the stigma(s) to the ovary in a pistil of a flower.
A traditional or legal term preceding a reference to a person who holds a title or post.
A traditional or legal term used to address a person who holds a title or post.
To create or give a style, fashion or image.
To call or give a name or title.
Etymology: From estile (French: style), from stilus.
Samuel Johnson's Dictionary
Etymology: stylus, Latin.
That can translate the stubbornness of fortune
Into so quiet, and so sweet a style. William Shakespeare.
Their beauty I will rather leave to poets, than venture upon so tender and nice a subject with my severer style. More.
Proper words in proper places, make the true definition of a stile. Jonathan Swift.
Let some lord but own the happy lines,
How the wit brightens, and the style refines. Alexander Pope.
No style is held for base, where love well named is. Philip Sidney.
There was never yet philosopher,
That could endure the toothach patiently,
However they have writ the style of gods,
And make a pish at chance and sufferance. William Shakespeare.
Ford’s a knave, and I will aggravate his stile; thou shalt know him for knave and cuckold. William Shakespeare.
The king gave them in his commission the style and appellation which belonged to them. Edward Hyde.
O virgin! or what other name you bear
Above that style; O more than mortal fair!
Let not an humble suppliant sue in vain. John Dryden, Æn.
Propitious hear our pray’r,
Whether the style of Titan please thee more,
Whose purple rays th’ Achæmenes adore. Alexander Pope, Statius.
While his thoughts the ling’ring day beguile,
To gentle Arcite let us turn our style. Dryden.
Placing two stiles or needles of the same steel, touched with the same loadstone, when the one is removed but half a span, the other would stand like Hercules’s pillars. Brown.
Style is the middle prominent part of the flower of a plant, which adheres to the fruit or seed: ’tis usually slender and long, whence it has its name. John Quincy.
The figure of the flower-leaves, stamina, apices, stile, and seed-vessel. John Ray.
To call; to term; to name.
Etymology: from the noun.
The chancellor of the Exchequer they had no mind should be styled a knight. Edward Hyde.
Err not that so shall end
The strife which thou call’st evil, but we style
The strife of glory. John Milton, Paradise Lost.
Fortune’s gifts, my actions
May stile their own rewards. John Denham, Sophy.
Whoever backs his tenets with authorities, thinks he ought to carry the cause, and is ready to stile it impudence in any one who shall stand out. John Locke.
His conduct might have made him stil’d
A father, and the nymph his child. Jonathan Swift.
an instrument used by the ancients in writing on tablets covered with wax, having one of its ends sharp, and the other blunt, and somewhat expanded, for the purpose of making erasures by smoothing the wax
hence, anything resembling the ancient style in shape or use
a pen; an author's pen
a sharp-pointed tool used in engraving; a graver
a kind of blunt-pointed surgical instrument
a long, slender, bristlelike process, as the anal styles of insects
the pin, or gnomon, of a dial, the shadow of which indicates the hour. See Gnomon
the elongated part of a pistil between the ovary and the stigma. See Illust. of Stamen, and of Pistil
mode of expressing thought in language, whether oral or written; especially, such use of language in the expression of thought as exhibits the spirit and faculty of an artist; choice or arrangement of words in discourse; rhetorical expression
mode of presentation, especially in music or any of the fine arts; a characteristic of peculiar mode of developing in idea or accomplishing a result
conformity to a recognized standard; manner which is deemed elegant and appropriate, especially in social demeanor; fashion
mode or phrase by which anything is formally designated; the title; the official designation of any important body; mode of address; as, the style of Majesty
a mode of reckoning time, with regard to the Julian and Gregorian calendars
to entitle; to term, name, or call; to denominate
A style of office, or honorific, is a legal, official, or recognized title. A style, by tradition or law, precedes a reference to a person who holds a post or political office, and is sometimes used to refer to the office itself. An honorific can also be awarded to an individual in a personal capacity. Such styles are particularly associated with monarchies, where they may be used by a wife of an office holder or of a prince of the blood, for the duration of their marriage. They are also almost universally used for presidents in republics and in many countries for members of legislative bodies, higher-ranking judges and senior constitutional office holders. Leading religious figures also have styles.
Chambers 20th Century Dictionary
stīl, n. anything long and pointed, esp. a pointed tool for engraving or writing: manner of writing, mode of expressing thought in language: the distinctive manner peculiar to an author: characteristic or peculiar mode of expression and execution (in the fine arts): title: mode of address: practice, esp. in a law-court: manner: form: fashion: mode of reckoning time—Old Style, when the system follows the Julian calendar, as still in Russia, and in England before 2d September 1752; New Style, when the system follows the Gregorian calendar (eleven days were omitted, thus the 3d September became the 14th): the pin of a dial: (bot.) the middle portion of the pistil, between the ovary and the stigma (see Pistil).—v.t. to entitle in addressing or speaking of: to name or designate.—adjs. Sty′lar, pertaining to the pin of a dial; Sty′late, like a style, styliform.—n. Sty′let, a stiletto: the perforator of a trocar, a probe: a little style.—adjs. Sty′letiform, shaped like a stylet; Stylif′erous, having a style, stylate; Sty′liform, style-shaped; Sty′lish, displaying style: fashionable: showy: pretending to style.—adv. Sty′lishly.—ns. Sty′lishness; Sty′list, one with a distinctive and fine literary style.—adj. Stylist′ic.—adv. Stylist′ically.—adj. Sty′loid, resembling a style or pen.—n. Sty′lus, a style, pen. [Fr.,—L. stilus.]
The Roycroft Dictionary
1. The brogue of the mind. 2. A certain manner or deportment which emanates from those who have neither manner nor deportment. 3. A peculiar and individual manner of doing the unnecessary.
A way of creating.
She was a young woman and we did love her style.
Submitted by MaryC on February 10, 2020
in Aphids, the slender tubular process at the end of the abdomen: in Coccids, a long spine-like appendage at the end of the abdomen of the male; = genital spike: in Diptera, the ovipositor (Loew); the single immovable organ immediately below the forceps in male Tipulidae (O-S.) a thickened jointed arista at or near the tip of the third antennal joint in the plural form applied to small, usually pointed, exarticulate appendages, most frequently found on the terminal segments of abdomen.
British National Corpus
Spoken Corpus Frequency
Rank popularity for the word 'Style' in Spoken Corpus Frequency: #908
Written Corpus Frequency
Rank popularity for the word 'Style' in Written Corpus Frequency: #1866
Rank popularity for the word 'Style' in Nouns Frequency: #345
The numerical value of Style in Chaldean Numerology is: 7
The numerical value of Style in Pythagorean Numerology is: 9
In thinking, men and women are indeed different, but you can achieve the same goal of thinking differently, fighting in a different style, from a different direction.
Were expecting the same type of battle, i think its going to be tight checking. Theyre very defensive, dont give you too much time and space. Weve just got to continue to play our style of game. Weve got to be a forechecking team and just work them and just keep playing our style.
The( y) are almost without doubt people who want Netanyahu to be defeated, the revelations mean that V15 which, in its very style and name, comes across as an alien presence on the Israeli scene, is unlikely to have the effect that its creators desired. And that’s good for Israeli democracy, whether or not you want to see Netanyahu re-elected.
We try to pick a lot of movements from different places and create our own style.
If you analyse the trending twitter #Vaccineswork, it clearly appears that all tweets have emerged from single source and prepared by one agency to spread fear of corona to promote vaccines in exchange of gotten money as all tweets have similarity in word formats and style
Popularity rank by frequency of use
Translations for Style
From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary
- sloh, čnělka, stylCzech
- ύφος, τρόπος, στύλος, προσφωνώ, ονομάζω, σχεδιάζω, δημιουργώ, τίτλος, στυλGreek
- honorífico, estilo, gineceo, pistilo, tratamiento, títuloSpanish
- استیل, سبکPersian
- suunnitella, vartalo, tyyli, stailataFinnish
- style, modèleFrench
- stoidhle, modhScottish Gaelic
- अंदाज, अंदाज़Hindi
- stilizál, stílusHungarian
- stail, gayaIndonesian
- スタイル, やり方, 様式Japanese
- 작풍, 作風, 스타일Korean
- stilus, genusLatin
- tāera, awahaeMāori
- tiltale, stil, stilisere, tiltaleformNorwegian
- gen, stil, felRomanian
- стиль, манераRussian
- stȉl, náčinSerbo-Croatian
- తరహా, శైలి, పద్ధతిTelugu
- Phong cáchVietnamese
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"Style." Definitions.net. STANDS4 LLC, 2022. Web. 30 Sep. 2022. <https://www.definitions.net/definition/Style>.