What is another word for buoyantly?

Pronunciation: [bˈɔ͡ɪəntli] (IPA)

Buoyantly can be defined as being optimistic or cheerful. Synonyms for buoyantly include vivaciously, briskly, optimistically, cheerfully, and exuberantly. Vivaciously implies being lively and animated. Briskly suggests energetic and fast movements. Optimistically implies hopefulness and a positive outlook on life. Cheerfully suggests a bright and happy demeanor. Exuberantly implies being full of spirit and energy. All these synonyms are used to describe someone who is full of life, vitality, and energy. Whether it is their demeanour, outlook, or their mannerisms, these words all help to capture the essence of what it means to be buoyantly filled with life and positivity.

What are the hypernyms for Buoyantly?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

What are the opposite words for buoyantly?

Buoyantly is a word used to describe a confident, cheerful or optimistic mood. Opposite in meaning are words such as gloomily, sullenly, morosely, and despondently. These words describe a negative mood, often characterized by sadness, low spirits, or lack of enthusiasm. Other antonyms for buoyantly might include sulkily, somberly or glumly. These words can be useful when describing characters in literature, creating mood or tone in speeches, writing, or conversations. Whereas buoyantly denotes a sense of hope and positivity, contrastingly, its antonyms convey a sense of despair and negativity.

Usage examples for Buoyantly

It was not that she sensibly showed nimbler heels to it; its lifting tendency enabled her to ride the under-running seas more buoyantly, and if it increased her speed by half a knot an hour it was worth a million to me, whose business it was to take the utmost possible advantage of the southerly gale.
"The Frozen Pirate"
W. Clark Russell
Even if the spirit of the poet cannot be said to rise buoyantly above the depressing and paralysing influence of this conviction, yet he draws a higher lesson from it than the maxim of 'Eat and drink, for to-morrow we die.
"The Roman Poets of the Republic"
W. Y. Sellar
"You just leave that to me," she cried buoyantly.
"The Son of his Father"
Ridgwell Cullum

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