Flashcards in Vocabulary Volume III Deck (50):
That law is not in effect anymore; it has been (canceled, repealed, annulled).
When I came into the inn, a stranger (saluted me, approached me with a greeting) me.
Who will (settle, decide, adjudge) their dispute.
We must (help, better, improve) the condition of those who live in slums
Love is the (opposite, contrast) of hate.
An (curved, hawk like) nose makes a face look forceful.
The doctor always greeted children with a (kindly, gracious) smile.
His manners were (mild, smooth, suave).
His speech was so full of (insincerity, meaningless phrases, hypocrisy) that his educated listeners could not take him seriously.
He boasts of his race not reasonably but wih (fanatical pride, contempt of anohter group, jingoism).
The child is embarressed by adults, but he gets along well with his (those of the same age, his coevals).
He'll surely come to the party; he is so (sociable, jovial, companianable).
History shows that in some corrupt periods, morals were (declining, decaying, deteriorating).
She became so (fat, stout, obese) that she could no longer get into the car.
He tried to get a serious hearing for his ideas, but was gretted with (scornful laughter, mockery, ridicule).
I was (confused, taken by surprise, embarrassed) to find that my rival had won the contest so easily.
Jane laughs and chatter; she's as (lively, bubbling, vivacious) as champagne.
Don't let those women (entangle, involve, implicate) you in their quarrels.
People who have everything they wish for often fall into (boredom, the blues, melancholy).
A good joke is often an (passing, transitory, ephemeral) thing, utterly incomprehensible to a later generation.
By great (thrift, economy) they managed to save enough money to buy a house.
John knows people from so many different groups that his friends are a (varied, dissimilar, miscellaneous) lot.
To salute the dictator was an (shameful, dishonorable, despicable) necessity.
She is so very tall and he is so very short that they make an (unsuitable, inharmonious, ill-assorted) pair.
Her talk is so (uninteresting, dull, vapid) no one will listen to her.
Is it true that far people are more (jolly, playful, humorous) than others?
It was (wise, sensible, well-advised) of Tom to select the best car instead of the most expensive one.
nobility, generosity, good-heartedness
the philosophy of the origin and essential nature of life
commonplace, practical, earthly
troublesome, burdensome, oppressive
subject to delusions of hostility
trifling errors, faults, weaknesses
harmful, destructive, noxious
commonplaces, cliches, truisms
mixture, medley, miscellany
unspoiled, fresh, uncontaminated
dull, commonplace, unimaginative
careful, proper, scrupulous
lustful, obscene, lecherous
elastic, springy, rebounding
treason, inciting rebellion
calm, brave, unmoved
unnecessary, needless, supererogatory
truth, fact, reality