Suave in a sentence

The word "suave" in a example sentences. Learn the definition of suave and how to use it in a sentence.

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Definition of Suave

  • Sweet; pleasant; delightful; gracious or agreeable in manner; bland.

How to use suave in a sentence. Suave pronunciation.

For there was a keen truthfulness in the young man's words which, however suave and carefully balanced, however gravely simple and tactful, left no doubt as to their meaning.
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Emmeline did not soften towards her, but the frank speech, the rather pathetic little smile, in decency demanded a suave response.
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Her distant likeness to Nancy Lord interested and attracted him; her suave superiority awed his conscious roughness; she seemed to him exquisitely gracious, wonderfully sweet.
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He had soft hands and manners too suave for his years.
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Major Hawke at once impressed the sleek door-opener, Francois, by the ultra refinement of his demeanor, and the suave elegance of his French.
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He finally decided that Mr. O'Brien, of Knight, Keatley & O'Brien, would be the proper intermediary, for O'Brien was suave, good-natured, and well-meaning, even if he was a lawyer.
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Aunt Elinor, in soft gray silk, matronly, assured, unenthusiastically pleased to see her; Doyle himself, cheerful and suave; the neat servant; the fire lit, comfortable room,-there was no drama in all that, no hint of mystery or tragedy.
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He was a big, handsome man with a very suave, polite manner.
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That afternoon Ramon joined them, suave as ever and seeming very much at peace with the world and his fellow-beings.
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It was not at all unpleasant to the taste, and as nothing happened, except the suave droning of the mystic before us, we ate several of the gum pellets.
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But adversity had not soured Mr. Dreux; it had not dimmed his pride nor coarsened his appreciation of beauty; he remained the gentle, suave, and agreeably cynical beau.
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The Duke of Lerma, Minister of State, who had so long been the actual ruler of Spain, was deposed, and into his place slipped the suave and handsome Olivarez, Gentleman-in-Waiting to the young King.
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He was a Russian, young, handsome, suave, of what the newspapers insist on calling distinguished bearing.
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On l'aimait, comme la plus suave realisation du reve d'un poete.
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Mr. Gianapolis had the suave speech and smiling manner.
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Helen Cumberly, deceived by his suave manner (for how was she to know that the Greek had learnt her address from Crockett, the reporter?), found herself at a loss for an excuse.
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When he began to stammer out what was in effect an apology, she improved the opportunity, threw off her suave manners, and let him understand with a certain plain brutality that she had taken Louie's measure.
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Then, with a manner at once suave and impersonal, he held open the door, and the husband and wife passed through.
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At the same moment, suave and respectful, her butler pro tem. presented himself at the doorway: "Luncheon is served, madam.
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His tone was not altogether suave; about his nostrils there was a suspicion of defiance.
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Examples of Suave

Example #1
There was nothing in them which could be challenged, could be construed into active criticism of men or things; and yet much he said was horrifying.
Example #2
Kaid addressed his conversation again and again to David, asking questions put to disconcert the consuls and other official folk present, confident in the naive reply which would be returned.
Example #3
The girl lay propped on pillows; her pale face, with its healing scars, bore witness to what she had undergone, and one of her arms was completely swathed in bandages.
Example #4
We shall be married as soon as ever I'm well, but I'm sure I don't know where.
Example #5
And as, little by little, he attained the right to think of her almost as a friend, his humble admiration became blended with feelings he took particular care not to betray, lest he should expose himself to ridicule.
Example #6
In speaking of Mrs. Damerel as a 'really fashionable' person, he used no insincerity; from their first meeting he had seen in this lady his ideal of social distinction; she was, in fact, the only woman of skilfully pretentious demeanour with whom he had ever spoken.