from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Very talkative; garrulous.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Talkative or chatty, especially of persons given to excess conversation.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Given to continual talking; talkative; garrulous.
- adj. Speaking; expressive.
- adj. Apt to blab and disclose secrets.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Talkative; given to continual talking; chattering.
- Synonyms Garrulous, etc. See talkative.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. full of trivial conversation
The fascist leader characteristically indulges in loquacious statements about himself.
Americans called a loquacious boasting people; now, as far as my limited acquaintance with them goes, I consider they are almost laconic, and if
Milo Slade, a 33-year-old home health-care aide suffers from habitual, unignorable impulses to do any number of odd, "pressure-releasing" actions, from twisting open the vacuum-sealed tops of jelly jars (he keeps a supply on hand in his car trunk) to inducing others to speak aloud in spontaneous conversation a random word ( "loquacious," for instance) that has popped into Milo's head.
So even in ancient times the Romans already knew the Gauls were "loquacious", aggressive, and argumentative, or in a word "rooster like."
As he was an orator, and by no means a great one, being stigmatised as "loquacious" by
KOTA BARU: She may not have understood the meaning of "loquacious" but that did not stop
A quote from Paula Giddings portrays Obama similarly: "That Barack Obama would choose for his life partner a nearly six-foot-tall, incredibly smart, loquacious lioness of a woman told us virtually all we needed to know about his fundamental character -- and the way he felt about us."
Among the road blocks, there are, for starters, the numerous theories -- highly loquacious in cyberspace -- that contend not only that flu vaccination is overtly dangerous, but that there is a systematic effort to delude the public about those dangers.
The normally loquacious Chavez, who Venezuelans are used to seeing in near daily television appearances, has been unusually quiet since the surgery more than two weeks ago.
There is nothing like the loquacious mayhem of a summer picnic with close friends to bring out the very best in serendipitous, anarchic explorations of wine, food and opinions.