evince was our Word of the Day on 06/25/2014. Hear the podcast!
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Examples of evince in a Sentence
She evinced an interest in art at an early age.
the teenager caught shoplifting seemed to evince no remorse
Recent Examples of evince from the Web
Trump has gotten away with it because his party has evinced zero interest in restraining him.
His memorable Twitter handle — @IronStache — evinces a savviness for social media.
With Okja and Shamed, Ronson is evincing a studied ambivalence for technology that enables the human capacity for cruelty.
Since the election, businesses and consumers have evinced confidence that the new administration would bolster the economy with less regulation, lower taxes and spending on infrastructure.
The small army of Trump surrogates dispatched to defend the president evinced no such compunction.
Neither man evinces the slightest clue about how to fight it.
Here, the filmmaker evinces a particular gift for staging, composition and framing, presenting Mary and Michael in their personal and professional habitats (the latter of which are interchangeably blah) with elegant discretion and tact.
Despite an uneven playing field and significant evidence of vote rigging, however, Erdogan’s victory was remarkably narrow; despite his victory, the Turkish leader was evincing new signs of political weakness.
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'evince'. Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
Did You Know?
Let us conquer any uncertainty you may have about the history of "evince." It derives from Latin evincere, meaning "to vanquish" or "to win a point," and can be further traced to "vincere," Latin for to conquer. In the early 1600s, "evince" was sometimes used in the senses "to subdue" or "to convict of error," meanings evincing the influence of its Latin ancestors. It was also sometimes used as a synonym of its cousin "convince," but that sense is now obsolete. One early meaning, "to constitute evidence of," has hung on, however, and in the 1800s it was joined by another sense, "to reveal."
Synonym Discussion of evince
EVINCE Defined for English Language Learners
Definition of evince for English Language Learners
: to show (something) clearly
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