inexpressibly: Associated Words
Filter by Prefix/Suffix, Noun/Verb/Adjective/Adverb, Positive/Negative, Common/Rare, Syllables & more. Words described by inexpressibly & Words describing inexpressibly

Sentiment
Part of speech
Prefix/Suffix
Frequency
Number of Syllables
  • longed
    • verb desire strongly or persistently
      yearn; hanker.
    • adjective primarily temporal sense; being or indicating a relatively great or greater than average duration or passage of time or a duration as specified
      • a long life
      • a long boring speech
      • a long time
      • a long friendship
      • a long game
      • long ago
      • an hour long

  • wearisome
    • adjective satellite so lacking in interest as to cause mental weariness
      tedious; slow; ho-hum; boring; deadening; tiresome; dull; irksome.
      • a boring evening with uninteresting people
      • the deadening effect of some routine tasks
      • a dull play
      • his competent but dull performance
      • a ho-hum speaker who couldn't capture their attention
      • what an irksome task the writing of long letters is"- Edmund Burke
      • tedious days on the train
      • the tiresome chirping of a cricket"- Mark Twain
      • other people's dreams are dreadfully wearisome

  • transfigured
    • verb elevate or idealize, in allusion to Christ's transfiguration
      glorify; spiritualize.
    • verb change completely the nature or appearance of
      transmogrify; metamorphose.
      • In Kafka's story, a person metamorphoses into a bug
      • The treatment and diet transfigured her into a beautiful young woman
      • Jesus was transfigured after his resurrection

  • saddening
    • verb make unhappy
      • The news of her death saddened me
    • verb come to feel sad

  • fixity
    • noun the quality of being fixed in place as by some firm attachment
      secureness; fixedness; fixture; fastness.
    • noun the quality of being incapable of mutation
      immutableness; immutability.
      • Darwin challenged the fixity of species

  • mortifying
    • adjective satellite causing to feel shame or chagrin or vexation
      embarrassing.
      • the embarrassing moment when she found her petticoat down around her ankles
      • it was mortifying to know he had heard every word
    • verb practice self-denial of one's body and appetites
      mortify.

  • shrank
    • noun a physician who specializes in psychiatry
      head-shrinker; psychiatrist.
    • verb wither, as with a loss of moisture
      wither; shrivel; shrivel up.
      • The fruit dried and shriveled

  • mournful
    • adjective satellite expressing sorrow
      plaintive.
    • adjective satellite filled with or evoking sadness
      doleful.
      • the child's doleful expression
      • stared with mournful eyes
      • mournful news

  • dreaded
    • adjective satellite causing fear or dread or terror
      dreadful; direful; horrific; fearful; frightening; terrible; dread; dire; horrendous; awful; fearsome.
      • the awful war
      • an awful risk
      • dire news
      • a career or vengeance so direful that London was shocked
      • the dread presence of the headmaster
      • polio is no longer the dreaded disease it once was
      • a dreadful storm
      • a fearful howling
      • horrendous explosions shook the city
      • a terrible curse
    • verb be afraid or scared of; be frightened of
      fear; dread.
      • I fear the winters in Moscow
      • We should not fear the Communists!

  • shocked
    • adjective satellite struck with fear, dread, or consternation
      dismayed; appalled; aghast.
    • verb surprise greatly; knock someone's socks off
      take aback; shock; ball over; blow out of the water; floor.
      • I was floored when I heard that I was promoted

  • longs
    • verb desire strongly or persistently
      yearn; hanker.
    • adjective primarily temporal sense; being or indicating a relatively great or greater than average duration or passage of time or a duration as specified
      • a long life
      • a long boring speech
      • a long time
      • a long friendship
      • a long game
      • long ago
      • an hour long

  • dreary
    • adjective satellite lacking in liveliness or charm or surprise
      drab.
      • her drab personality
      • life was drab compared with the more exciting life style overseas
      • a series of dreary dinner parties
    • adjective satellite causing dejection
      blue; dingy; drear; disconsolate; dark; gloomy; dismal; drab; sorry; grim.
      • a blue day
      • the dark days of the war
      • a week of rainy depressing weather
      • a disconsolate winter landscape
      • the first dismal dispiriting days of November
      • a dark gloomy day
      • grim rainy weather

  • something
    Anything unknown, undetermined, or not specifically designated; a certain indefinite thing; an indeterminate or unknown event; an unspecified task, work, or thing.
    There is something in the wind. Shak.
    The whole world has something to do, something to talk of, something to wish for, and something to be employed about. Pope.
    Something attemped, something done, Has earned a night's repose. Longfellow.

  • tickled
    • noun a cutaneous sensation often resulting from light stroking
    • noun the act of tickling
      titillation; tickling.

  • yearned
    • verb desire strongly or persistently
      long; hanker.
    • verb have a desire for something or someone who is not present
      ache; languish; pine; yen.
      • She ached for a cigarette
      • I am pining for my lover

  • pained
    • adjective satellite hurt or upset
      offended.
      • she looked offended
      • face had a pained and puzzled expression
    • verb cause bodily suffering to and make sick or indisposed
      ail; trouble; pain.

  • felt
    • noun a fabric made of compressed matted animal fibers
    • verb mat together and make felt-like
      • felt the wool

  • droll
    • adjective satellite comical in an odd or whimsical manner
      • a droll little man with a quiet tongue-in-cheek kind of humor

  • radiance
    • noun the amount of electromagnetic radiation leaving or arriving at a point on a surface
      glowing; glow.
    • noun the quality of being bright and sending out rays of light
      shine; effulgence; refulgency; refulgence; radiancy.

  • chagrined
    • adjective satellite feeling or caused to feel uneasy and self-conscious
      embarrassed; abashed.
      • felt abashed at the extravagant praise
      • chagrined at the poor sales of his book
      • was embarrassed by her child's tantrums
    • verb cause to feel shame; hurt the pride of
      abase; chagrin; mortify; humble; humiliate.
      • He humiliated his colleague by criticising him in front of the boss

  • relish
    • noun vigorous and enthusiastic enjoyment
      zestfulness; gusto; zest.
    • noun spicy or savory condiment

  • soothing
    • adjective satellite affording physical relief
      • a soothing ointment for her sunburn
    • verb give moral or emotional strength to
      soothe; comfort; console; solace.

  • rendered
    • noun a substance similar to stucco but exclusively applied to masonry walls
    • verb cause to become
      • The shot rendered her immobile

  • grieved
    • verb feel grief
      sorrow.
    • verb cause to feel sorrow
      aggrieve.
      • his behavior grieves his mother

  • irksome
    • adjective satellite so lacking in interest as to cause mental weariness
      tedious; slow; ho-hum; boring; wearisome; deadening; tiresome; dull.
      • a boring evening with uninteresting people
      • the deadening effect of some routine tasks
      • a dull play
      • his competent but dull performance
      • a ho-hum speaker who couldn't capture their attention
      • what an irksome task the writing of long letters is"- Edmund Burke
      • tedious days on the train
      • the tiresome chirping of a cricket"- Mark Twain
      • other people's dreams are dreadfully wearisome

  • lustre
    • noun a surface coating for ceramics or porcelain
      luster.
    • noun a quality that outshines the usual
      splendour; brilliancy; splendor; luster.

  • comfortless
    • adjective satellite without comfort
      • a comfortless room

  • suffered
    • verb undergo or be subjected to
      endure.
      • He suffered the penalty
      • Many saints suffered martyrdom
    • verb undergo (as of injuries and illnesses)
      sustain; have; get.
      • She suffered a fracture in the accident
      • He had an insulin shock after eating three candy bars
      • She got a bruise on her leg
      • He got his arm broken in the scuffle

  • melodious
    • adjective having a musical sound; especially a pleasing tune
      tuneful.
    • adjective containing or constituting or characterized by pleasing melody
      melodic; musical.
      • the melodious song of a meadowlark

  • looked
    • noun the feelings expressed on a person's face
      facial expression; expression; aspect; face.
      • a sad expression
      • a look of triumph
      • an angry face
    • noun the act of directing the eyes toward something and perceiving it visually
      looking; looking at.
      • he went out to have a look
      • his look was fixed on her eyes
      • he gave it a good looking at
      • his camera does his looking for him

  • galling
    • adjective satellite causing irritation or annoyance
      pestering; nettlesome; plaguey; plaguy; teasing; vexing; pesky; bothersome; vexatious; annoying; pestiferous; irritating.
      • tapping an annoying rhythm on his glass with his fork
      • aircraft noise is particularly bothersome near the airport
      • found it galling to have to ask permission
      • an irritating delay
      • nettlesome paperwork
      • a pesky mosquito
      • swarms of pestering gnats
      • a plaguey newfangled safety catch
      • a teasing and persistent thought annoyed him
      • a vexatious child
      • it is vexing to have to admit you are wrong
    • verb become or make sore by or as if by rubbing
      chafe; gall; fret.

  • sounded
    • noun the particular auditory effect produced by a given cause
      • the sound of rain on the roof
      • the beautiful sound of music
    • noun the subjective sensation of hearing something
      auditory sensation.
      • he strained to hear the faint sounds

  • sad
    • adjective experiencing or showing sorrow or unhappiness
      • feeling sad because his dog had died
      • Better by far that you should forget and smile / Than that you should remember and be sad"- Christina Rossetti
    • adjective satellite of things that make you feel sad
      • sad news
      • she doesn't like sad movies
      • it was a very sad story
      • When I am dead, my dearest, / Sing no sad songs for me"- Christina Rossetti

  • seemed
    • verb give a certain impression or have a certain outward aspect
      look; appear.
      • She seems to be sleeping
      • This appears to be a very difficult problem
      • This project looks fishy
      • They appeared like people who had not eaten or slept for a long time
    • verb seem to be true, probable, or apparent
      appear.
      • It seems that he is very gifted
      • It appears that the weather in California is very bad

  • sheepish
    • adjective satellite like or suggestive of a sheep in docility or stupidity or meekness or timidity
      sheeplike.
    • adjective satellite showing a sense of shame
      shamefaced.

  • feel
    • noun an intuitive awareness;
      • he has a feel for animals" or "it's easy when you get the feel of it
    • noun the general atmosphere of a place or situation and the effect that it has on people
      flavour; look; tone; flavor; feeling; smell; spirit.
      • the feel of the city excited him
      • a clergyman improved the tone of the meeting
      • it had the smell of treason

  • sorrowful
    • adjective experiencing or marked by or expressing sorrow especially that associated with irreparable loss
      • sorrowful widows
      • a sorrowful tale of death and despair
      • sorrowful news
      • even in laughter the heart is sorrowful"- Proverbs 14:13

  • suffer
    • verb undergo or be subjected to
      endure.
      • He suffered the penalty
      • Many saints suffered martyrdom
    • verb undergo (as of injuries and illnesses)
      sustain; have; get.
      • She suffered a fracture in the accident
      • He had an insulin shock after eating three candy bars
      • She got a bruise on her leg
      • He got his arm broken in the scuffle

  • touching
    • noun the event of something coming in contact with the body
      touch.
      • he longed for the touch of her hand
      • the cooling touch of the night air
    • noun the act of putting two things together with no space between them
      touch.
      • at his touch the room filled with lights

  • grieve
    • verb feel grief
      sorrow.
    • verb cause to feel sorrow
      aggrieve.
      • his behavior grieves his mother

  • comical
    • adjective satellite arousing or provoking laughter
      funny; risible; mirthful; amusing; laughable; comic.
      • an amusing film with a steady stream of pranks and pratfalls
      • an amusing fellow
      • a comic hat
      • a comical look of surprise
      • funny stories that made everybody laugh
      • a very funny writer
      • it would have been laughable if it hadn't hurt so much
      • a mirthful experience
      • risible courtroom antics

  • spectacle
    • noun something or someone seen (especially a notable or unusual sight)
      • the tragic spectacle of cripples trying to escape
    • noun an elaborate and remarkable display on a lavish scale

  • cheerless
    • adjective causing sad feelings of gloom and inadequacy
      depressing; uncheerful.
      • the economic outlook is depressing
      • something cheerless about the room
      • a moody and uncheerful person
      • an uncheerful place

  • becomes
    • verb enter or assume a certain state or condition
      go; get.
      • He became annoyed when he heard the bad news
      • It must be getting more serious
      • her face went red with anger
      • She went into ecstasy
      • Get going!
    • verb undergo a change or development
      turn.
      • The water turned into ice
      • Her former friend became her worst enemy
      • He turned traitor

  • pathetic
    • adjective satellite deserving or inciting pity
      poor; wretched; pitiable; piteous; misfortunate; miserable; pitiful; hapless.
      • a hapless victim
      • miserable victims of war
      • the shabby room struck her as extraordinarily pathetic"- Galsworthy
      • piteous appeals for help
      • pitiable homeless children
      • a pitiful fate
      • Oh, you poor thing
      • his poor distorted limbs
      • a wretched life
    • adjective satellite inspiring mixed contempt and pity
      pitiful; pitiable.
      • their efforts were pathetic
      • pitiable lack of character
      • pitiful exhibition of cowardice

  • scene
    • noun the place where some action occurs
      • the police returned to the scene of the crime
    • noun an incident (real or imaginary)
      • their parting was a sad scene

  • shocking
    • adjective satellite glaringly vivid and graphic; marked by sensationalism
      lurid.
      • lurid details of the accident
    • verb surprise greatly; knock someone's socks off
      take aback; shock; ball over; blow out of the water; floor.
      • I was floored when I heard that I was promoted

  • became
    • verb enter or assume a certain state or condition
      go; get.
      • He became annoyed when he heard the bad news
      • It must be getting more serious
      • her face went red with anger
      • She went into ecstasy
      • Get going!
    • verb undergo a change or development
      turn.
      • The water turned into ice
      • Her former friend became her worst enemy
      • He turned traitor

  • saddened
    • verb make unhappy
      • The news of her death saddened me
    • verb come to feel sad

  • smile
    • noun a facial expression characterized by turning up the corners of the mouth; usually shows pleasure or amusement
      grinning; smiling; grin.
    • verb change one's facial expression by spreading the lips, often to signal pleasure

  • distressing
    • adjective satellite causing distress or worry or anxiety
      distressful; perturbing; troubling; disturbing; worrying; worrisome.
      • distressing (or disturbing) news
      • lived in heroic if something distressful isolation
      • a disturbing amount of crime
      • a revelation that was most perturbing
      • a new and troubling thought
      • in a particularly worrisome predicament
      • a worrying situation
      • a worrying time
    • verb bring into difficulties or distress, especially financial hardship
      straiten; distress.

  • appeared
    • verb give a certain impression or have a certain outward aspect
      seem; look.
      • She seems to be sleeping
      • This appears to be a very difficult problem
      • This project looks fishy
      • They appeared like people who had not eaten or slept for a long time
    • verb come into sight or view
      • He suddenly appeared at the wedding
      • A new star appeared on the horizon

  • revolting
    • adjective satellite highly offensive; arousing aversion or disgust
      distasteful; skanky; disgusting; loathly; loathsome; repellant; repellent; foul; disgustful; repelling; yucky; wicked.
      • a disgusting smell
      • distasteful language
      • a loathsome disease
      • the idea of eating meat is repellent to me
      • revolting food
      • a wicked stench
    • verb make revolution
      revolt.
      • The people revolted when bread prices tripled again

  • gestures
    • noun motion of hands or body to emphasize or help to express a thought or feeling
    • noun the use of movements (especially of the hands) to communicate familiar or prearranged signals
      motion.

  • exhilarating
    • adjective satellite making lively and cheerful
      stimulating.
      • the exhilarating effect of mountain air
    • verb fill with sublime emotion
      thrill; tickle pink; inebriate; exalt; exhilarate; beatify.
      • The children were thrilled at the prospect of going to the movies
      • He was inebriated by his phenomenal success

  • feeling
    • noun the experiencing of affective and emotional states
      • she had a feeling of euphoria
      • he had terrible feelings of guilt
      • I disliked him and the feeling was mutual
    • noun a vague idea in which some confidence is placed
      impression; belief; opinion; notion.
      • his impression of her was favorable
      • what are your feelings about the crisis?
      • it strengthened my belief in his sincerity
      • I had a feeling that she was lying

  • disgusting
    • adjective satellite highly offensive; arousing aversion or disgust
      distasteful; skanky; loathly; loathsome; repellant; repellent; foul; disgustful; repelling; yucky; revolting; wicked.
      • a disgusting smell
      • distasteful language
      • a loathsome disease
      • the idea of eating meat is repellent to me
      • revolting food
      • a wicked stench
    • verb fill with distaste
      gross out; repel; revolt; disgust.
      • This spoilt food disgusts me

  • feared
    • noun an emotion experienced in anticipation of some specific pain or danger (usually accompanied by a desire to flee or fight)
      fearfulness; fright.
    • noun an anxious feeling
      care; concern.
      • care had aged him
      • they hushed it up out of fear of public reaction

  • refreshing
    • adjective satellite imparting vitality and energy
      refreshful; tonic; brisk; bracing; fresh.
      • the bracing mountain air
    • verb refresh one's memory
      brush up; review; refresh.
      • I reviewed the material before the test

  • misery
    • noun a state of ill-being due to affliction or misfortune
      wretchedness; miserableness.
      • the misery and wretchedness of those slums is intolerable
    • noun a feeling of intense unhappiness
      • she was exhausted by her misery and grief



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Collocation words for "inexpressibly" are words related to "inexpressibly" by occurring either before (prefix words) or after "inexpressibly" (suffix words) in common language usage across multiple media. The words assembled above can be filtered by parts of speech (i.e) nouns, verbs, describing adjectives and adverbs, or by their positive or negative vibes, frequency in usage, whether they are prefix words or suffix words for "inexpressibly" or by the count of syllables each word has.