Synonyms for cultivated

Grammar : Adj
Spell : kuhl-tuh-vey-tid
Phonetic Transcription : ˈkʌl təˌveɪ tɪd

Définition of cultivated

Origin :
  • early 17c., from Medieval Latin cultivatus, past participle of cultivare, from Late Latin cultivus "tilled," from Latin cultus (see cult). Figurative sense of "improve by training or education" is from 1680s. Related: Cultivable; cultivated; cultivating.
  • adj cultured
Example sentences :
  • None of the poetry indeed by him cultivated was of any sort requiring study.
  • Extract from : « Weighed and Wanting » by George MacDonald
  • The cultivated Jewess no longer cuts off her hair at her marriage.
  • Extract from : « A Treatise on Parents and Children » by George Bernard Shaw
  • The current of cultivated opinion has long set in this direction.
  • Extract from : « The Man Shakespeare » by Frank Harris
  • A considerable portion of the land hereabouts is cultivated.
  • Extract from : « The Roof of France » by Matilda Betham-Edwards
  • The drama was cultivated by the Incas, and dramatic performances were enacted before them.
  • Extract from : « Apu Ollantay » by Anonymous
  • To those who have not cultivated it, its taste is generally repugnant.
  • Extract from : « Government by the Brewers? » by Adolph Keitel
  • She drew around her the most cultivated minds of her time and country.
  • Extract from : « Alice, or The Mysteries, Complete » by Edward Bulwer-Lytton
  • He had sought to bring to his aid all the lessons of the philosophy he had cultivated.
  • Extract from : « Leila, Complete » by Edward Bulwer-Lytton
  • Why have I cultivated you in the manner I have done since the morning?
  • Extract from : « Little Dorrit » by Charles Dickens
  • Finally I came to an open field, or what looked like land that had been cultivated.
  • Extract from : « The Bay State Monthly, Vol. 1, Issue 1. » by Various

Antonyms for cultivated

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