What is another word for Exordia?

368 synonyms found


[ ɛɡzˈɔːdi͡ə], [ ɛɡzˈɔːdi‍ə], [ ɛ_ɡ_z_ˈɔː_d_iə]

Exordia is a word that is not very common in everyday vocabulary. It usually refers to the introduction or beginning of a speech or an essay. There are a few synonyms that can be used in place of exordia, such as prologue, preamble, preface, opening remarks, introduction, prelude, overture, lead-in, and initiation. These words convey the same meaning as exordia and can be used interchangeably in written or spoken communication. Using synonyms helps to avoid repetition and adds variety to the language used in the text. Next time you write a speech or essay, consider using one of these synonyms for exordia to make your writing more interesting and engaging.

Synonyms for Exordia:

What are the hypernyms for Exordia?

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

What are the opposite words for Exordia?

Exordia is a type of introduction, and its antonyms are conclusion, ending, and closure. A conclusion signifies the end of a narrative, lesson, or presentation, whereas an introduction is a beginning. If you are concluding a piece of writing, it means that you're wrapping it up and bringing it to a close, while an exordia is the opening paragraph or section of a speech or essay. A closure means something that brings finality, and it suggests that something is being concluded permanently. Remember, when you use antonyms, you want to highlight the differences between things, and for exordia, the major antonyms are conclusion, ending, and closure.

What are the antonyms for Exordia?

Usage examples for Exordia

Even these May-morning Exordia, in which he was but following a fashion-faithfully observed both by the French trouveres and by the English romances translated from their productions, and not forgotten by the author of the earlier part of the "Roman de la Rose"-always come from his hands with the freshness of natural truth.
Adolphus William Ward
In respect to the more antient Exordia above quoted, especially that of Terpander, I take the words to be an imitation, rather than a translation, of a hymn sung at Delphi in the antient Amonian language; the sound of which has been copied, rather than the sense, and adapted to modern terms of a different meaning.
"A New System; or, an Analysis of Antient Mythology. Volume I."
Jacob Bryant

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