What is another word for scintillate?

Pronunciation: [sˈɪntɪlˌe͡ɪt] (IPA)

Scintillate is a verb that describes something that sparkles or shines brightly. It also means to emit flashes of light, to be vibrant and animated, and to be very attractive or interesting. There are several synonyms that can be used for scintillate, including glitter, glisten, twinkle, shimmer, gleam, radiate, and sparkle. Other related words that can be used to convey similar meanings include dazzle, shine, flash, and coruscate. These words are often used when describing stars, fireworks, or other objects that emit bright and vibrant lights. They can also be used to describe the beautiful and exciting qualities of a person or thing.

Synonyms for Scintillate:

What are the hypernyms for Scintillate?

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

What are the hyponyms for Scintillate?

Hyponyms are more specific words categorized under a broader term, known as a hypernym.

What are the opposite words for scintillate?

Scintillate means to sparkle, shine, radiate or glitter. The antonyms for this word are words that oppose or are contradictory to its meaning. The opposite of scintillate could be words like dim, darken, fade, or dull. Dim means to be dark or gloomy, and darkness is the opposite of scintillation. Darken means to make something gloomy or obscure, opposite to a bright and scintillating appearance. Fade means to lose brightness, slowly losing its luminosity, opposite of a scintillating shine. Dull means to be boring and uninteresting or lacks brilliance, opposite of something that sparkles and scintillates.

What are the antonyms for Scintillate?

  • v.

    twinkle

Usage examples for Scintillate

You only glimmer dully-your fingers do not sparkle and dazzle and scintillate as they did.
"Cobb's Anatomy"
Irvin S. Cobb
So is it with the bore: set him in the oxygen of his native admiration, and he will scintillate like a human St. Catherine wheel, though in your society he was not even a Chinese cracker.
"Prose Fancies"
Richard Le Gallienne
Not only must the language be dramatic-slang may in a given situation be the most dramatic language that could be used-and not only must the quality of the story itself be dramatic, but the scene-steps by which the story is unfolded must scintillate with the soul of the dramatic-revealing flashes.
"Writing for Vaudeville"
Brett Page

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