Antonyms for notable

Grammar : Adj, noun
Spell : noh-tuh-buhl
Phonetic Transcription : ˈnoʊ tə bəl

Definition of notable

Origin :
  • mid-14c., from Old French notable "well-known, notable, remarkable" (13c.) and directly from Latin notabilis "noteworthy, extraordinary," from notare "to note" (see note (v.)). The noun meaning "a person of distinction" is first recorded 1815. Related: Notably; notableness.
  • adj important; famous
  • noun person who is famous, important
Example sentences :
  • For the turning of the matter in our favour we have fortunately some notable examples.
  • Extract from : « The Conquest of Fear » by Basil King
  • Once established, there was nothing specially laborious or notable about it.
  • Extract from : « In the Valley » by Harold Frederic
  • The deftness with which he completed the task of laying bare the wound was notable.
  • Extract from : « The Slave Of The Lamp » by Henry Seton Merriman
  • If the book had nothing in it but the splendid figure of this man it would be notable.
  • Extract from : « The Harbor » by Ernest Poole
  • Finally, and surely not the least notable of American traits, is public spirit.
  • Extract from : « The American Mind » by Bliss Perry
  • From her he learnt that Asidates, a Persian notable, was in the plain.
  • Extract from : « Anabasis » by Xenophon
  • There are some notable exceptions to this, but these only prove the rule.
  • Extract from : « Aztec Land » by Maturin M. Ballou
  • "All right," she said, but with a notable absence of conviction in her tone.
  • Extract from : « The Market-Place » by Harold Frederic
  • As this decision is notable, and the subject of controversy, its history should be known.
  • Extract from : « Prairie Farmer, Vol. 56: No. 4, January 26, 1884 » by Various
  • A notable alteration for the better had come over his spirits.
  • Extract from : « The Market-Place » by Harold Frederic

Synonyms for notable

Based on : - - - Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2019