Synonyms for rhythmic

Grammar : Adj
Spell : rith -mik
Phonetic Transcription : ˈrɪð mɪk

Définition of rhythmic

Origin :
  • 1560s, from French rhythmique or directly from Latin rhythmicus, from Greek rhythmikos, from rhythmos (see rhythm). Related: Rhythmical; rhythmically.
  • adj cadenced
Example sentences :
  • In spite of herself her senses swam in the rhythmic monotony.
  • Extract from : « The Leopard Woman » by Stewart Edward White
  • Lucy Ann could almost hear the gliding of his rhythmic feet.
  • Extract from : « Tiverton Tales » by Alice Brown
  • The rhythmic tapping of glasses on a table could be distinctly heard.
  • Extract from : « Abbe Mouret's Transgression » by Emile Zola
  • There was no answer, only the rhythmic hum of the levitators.
  • Extract from : « The Martian Cabal » by Roman Frederick Starzl
  • Suddenly, he raised his arm in a rhythmic gesture of appeal.
  • Extract from : « The Spoilers of the Valley » by Robert Watson
  • They thought also of his form, of the rhythmic and harmonious character of his action.
  • Extract from : « The Legacy of Greece » by Various
  • After that, their rhythmic snores will only tend to soothe and rest you.
  • Extract from : « A Negro Explorer at the North Pole » by Matthew A. Henson
  • Imagination illuminating the moment of fancy with rhythmic persuasiveness.
  • Extract from : « Adventures in the Arts » by Marsden Hartley
  • With the rhythmic jet of his sharp-blown breath and the echoing shout of his axe.
  • Extract from : « Alcyone » by Archibald Lampman
  • His soul was filled with the music of rhymes and rhythmic measures.
  • Extract from : « The Child of Pleasure » by Gabriele D'Annunzio

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