What is another word for tempestuousness?

Pronunciation: [tɛmpˈɛst͡ʃuːəsnəs] (IPA)

Tempestuousness is a noun that describes a state of unrest, turbulence or chaos. Some synonyms for this word include tumultuousness, agitation, commotion, turmoil, restlessness, and disquiet. Tumultuousness implies a noisy and disorderly state of affairs, while agitation refers to a state of anxiety or nervousness. Commotion and turmoil both suggest a situation that is marked by disturbance and confusion, but commotion implies a greater degree of noise and activity. Restlessness and disquiet are more general terms that describe a sense of unease or dissatisfaction, without necessarily connoting any specific type of turbulence. Regardless of which synonym is used, tempestuousness suggests a state of concern or uncertainty that requires attention or intervention.

What are the hypernyms for Tempestuousness?

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

What are the hyponyms for Tempestuousness?

Hyponyms are more specific words categorized under a broader term, known as a hypernym.
  • hyponyms for tempestuousness (as nouns)

What are the opposite words for tempestuousness?

Tempestuousness refers to a state of being characterized by stormy, turbulent or explosive behavior or emotions. Some common antonyms for this word include calmness, serenity, composure, tranquility, and peacefulness. When a person is calm, they display a serene, tranquil and undisturbed behavioral disposition. Composure implies steadiness, poise or self-control even in difficult or trying situations. Peacefulness suggests the absence of conflicts, disturbances or any forms of agitation. Antonyms for tempestuousness are often associated with peacefulness, stability, and emotional balance. When emotions are under control, a person can think and behave rationally, make better decisions and avoid making regrettable choices.

Usage examples for Tempestuousness

At the sudden tempestuousness of the soldier's outburst, Boone looked up, surprised.
"The Tempering"
Charles Neville Buck
I have enjoyed its moonlight and its calmness all the summer; and am prepared to enjoy its tempestuousness of the winter with as true an enjoyment.
"The Letters of Elizabeth Barrett Browning (1 of 2)"
Frederic G. Kenyon
About noon the wind began again to blow with great tempestuousness, and flat contrary to Whitelocke's course.
"A Journal of the Swedish Embassy in the Years 1653 and 1654, Vol II."
Bulstrode Whitelocke

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