inclined or willing to engage in ; enjoying .
full of risk; requiring courage; hazardous:
an adventurous undertaking.
Society has expected them to be high achieving and studious, independent and adventurous, and sexy.
Lena Dunham’s First Time Mira Sucharov October 28, 2012
Rob Beyer, the dean of students at Rosslyn, described her as good-humored and adventurous.
Jessica Buchanan, Dedicated Teacher, Lover of Africa, Victim of Pirates Josh Dzieza January 25, 2012
AMODELS wanted to create a dollhouse that an adventurous child might dream of, rather than an experienced architect.
World-Famous Architects Design Dollhouses For New Charity Project Chloë Ashby October 31, 2013
Maybe it was the adventurous chronicles of your naval exploits or our timeless sense of pride in service to country.
Why My Former Hero Shouldn’t Be President Christopher Brownfield October 6, 2008
Gedi may have flown under the radar for centuries, but nowadays, it is a popular destination for adventurous visitors to Kenya.
Kenya Has Its Own Machu Picchu—the Lost Town of Gedi Nina Strochlic September 17, 2014
Some of these adventurous men have been nearly frozen to death.
The Desert Home Mayne Reid
No adventurous step had ever since the day they were created pierced beyond them.
Imogen William Godwin
It was an extraordinary and adventurous journey, often dangerous; but greater danger was to follow.
Beacon Lights of History, Volume XIV John Lord
No one but an adventurous traveller can know the luxury of sleep.
Vivian Grey Earl of Beaconsfield, Benjamin Disraeli
This individual was one of those remarkable characters, formed by the rough and adventurous circumstances of western life.
Curiosities of Human Nature Anonymous
Also adventuresome. daring or enterprising
dangerous; involving risk
mid-14c., “hazardous” (also “occurring by chance,” late 14c.), from Old French aventuros “chance, accidental, fortuitous;” of persons, “devoted to adventure” (Modern French aventureux), from aventure (see adventure (n.)). Sense evolution is through “rash, risk-taking” (c.1400), “daring, fond of adventure” (mid-15c.).
inclined or willing to engage in ; enjoying . full of risk; requiring courage; hazardous: an adventurous undertaking. Contemporary Examples Only on Broadway could they write what they wanted and adventurously as they wished. When Broadway Musicals Were Dark And Subversive Laurence Maslon December 15, 2014 Historical Examples He still wanted her adventurously, but her […]
inclined or willing to engage in ; enjoying . full of risk; requiring courage; hazardous: an adventurous undertaking. Historical Examples When the balance hangs in doubt between the adventurousness of vanity and the frigidity of fear, ever incline to the latter side. Four Early Pamphlets William Godwin He is a little too effusive, a little […]
any member of a class of words that function as modifiers of verbs or clauses, and in some languages, as Latin and English, as modifiers of adjectives, other adverbs, or , as very in very nice, much in much more impressive, and tomorrow in She’ll write to you tomorrow. They relate to what they modify […]
- Adverb clause
a subordinate clause that functions as an adverb within a main clause. Historical Examples The adverb clause takes the place of an adverb in modifying a verb, a verbal, an adjective, or an adverb. An English Grammar W. M. Baskervill and J. W. Sewell An adverb clause is a clause which takes the place of […]