What is another word for largish?

95 synonyms found


[ lˈɑːd͡ʒɪʃ], [ lˈɑːd‍ʒɪʃ], [ l_ˈɑː_dʒ_ɪ_ʃ]

The word "largish" is generally used to describe something that is somewhat big or large, but not necessarily huge or enormous. Synonyms for "largish" might include medium-sized, moderately sized, substantial, sizable, decently-sized, or fairly large. Other possible alternatives could be considerable, sizeable, ample, respectable, noteworthy, or significant. Context and tone can also influence the most appropriate replacement for "largish." In general, using a more descriptive or precise adjective can help to convey more specific meaning and detail. In this case, selecting a synonym that captures the intended size with greater accuracy can enhance the clarity and impact of the message.

What are the hypernyms for Largish?

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

What are the opposite words for largish?

The word largish means "somewhat large" or "fairly big." Some antonyms for largish include small, little, tiny, miniature, and minuscule. These words convey the opposite meaning of largish and can be used to describe objects, animals, or people that are much smaller than what is considered "large." Other antonyms for largish include petite, slight, and teensy. These words express a sense of delicacy, daintiness, or frailty that is the opposite of largish's robust quality. Overall, there are various antonyms to describe things that are the opposite of largish, depending on the context and the nuances of meaning one wishes to convey.

Usage examples for Largish

It was a largish room, and a small archway, hung with heavy curtains, divided it from another.
"The Son of his Father"
Ridgwell Cullum
He looked at Lenny Poe, a small, dark-haired man with a largish nose.
"The Foreign Hand Tie"
Gordon Randall Garrett
He turned to a striking-looking personage at his right-a keen, aquiline-featured man, with closely-cut, iron-grey hair, decisive, largish mouth with very white teeth, and piercing dark-grey eyes which had rather a sinister look from the peculiarity of his fierce eyebrows, which seemed to go upwards from where they nearly joined.
"The Master of the Ceremonies"
George Manville Fenn

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