from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. An extroverted person.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. outgoing; sociable; concerned with outer affairs
- n. One who is outgoing; sociable or concerned with outer affairs.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A person who is extroverted; a person who is marked by an interest in others or concerned primarily with external reality. Contrasted with
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To turn from within outward. See the extract.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. being concerned with the social and physical environment
- n. (psychology) a person concerned more with practical realities than with inner thoughts and feelings
Because that’s what being extrovert is mostly about: loud borish triviality that makes some people laugh.
She mentions that the results say she is an extrovert, which is not something she agrees with.
In the realm of humour the extrovert is a success; what amuses him amuses the crowds.
The extrovert is the typical active; always leaning out of the window and setting up contacts with the outside world.
Among his fellow generals, Dempsey is well respected and known as an extrovert, prone to grabbing the microphone and belting out Frank Sinatra standards at formal Army social events.
I have to go pick up the little guy in 5 minutes, then it's dinner and class ... but usually I come home late with increased energy (can you say, "extrovert") so I might still be inspired to tap out a thousand words or so tonight after getting home at 9: 30 pm.
Only when the people looking for introversion start asking questions like, 'Do you like going to parties?', or when the 'extrovert' group ask to what extent X enjoys sitting at home reading, can they really start drawing a fair conclusion regarding his personality.
According to a survey of 1,200 customers in Asda, blondes are 'extrovert' and 'more sexy'.
He gave birth to the terms "extrovert" and "introvert," made psychotherapy more palatable to the masses and turned people on to dream interpretation.
His terms "extrovert" and "introvert," which he used to describe personality types, entered the lexicon.