[loh-kwey-shuh s] /loʊˈkweɪ ʃəs/
talking or tending to talk much or freely; talkative; chattering; babbling; garrulous:
a loquacious dinner guest.
characterized by excessive talk; wordy:
easily the most loquacious play of the season.
characterized by or showing a tendency to talk a great deal
1660s, back-formation from loquacity or else formed from stem of Latin loquax (genitive loquacis) “talkative,” from loqui “to speak” (see locution) + -ous. Related: Loquaciously; loquaciousness.
[loh-kwas-i-tee] /loʊˈkwæs ɪ ti/ noun, plural loquacities. 1. the state of being ; talkativeness; garrulity. 2. an instance of talkativeness or garrulity; a flow of talk: The sherry increased my loquacity. n. c.1200, from Latin loquacitatem (nominative loquacitas) “talkativeness,” from loquax “talkative” (see loquacious). An Old English word for it was ofersprecolnes.
[loh-kwot, -kwat] /ˈloʊ kwɒt, -kwæt/ noun 1. a small evergreen tree, Eriobotrya japonica, native to China and Japan, cultivated as an ornamental and for its yellow, plumlike fruit. 2. the fruit itself. /ˈləʊkwɒt; -kwət/ noun 1. an ornamental evergreen rosaceous tree, Eriobotrya japonica, of China and Japan, having reddish woolly branches, white flowers, and small […]
[loh-kwi-too r; English lok-wi-ter] /ˈloʊ kwɪˌtʊər; English ˈlɒk wɪ tər/ Latin. 1. he speaks; she speaks. /ˈlɒkwɪtə/ uknown 1. he (or she) speaks: used, esp formerly, as a stage direction Usually abbreviated to loq stage direction, “he or she speaks,” Latin, third person present indicative singular of loqui “to talk” (see locution).
/lɔː/ interjection 1. (not standard) an exclamation of surprise or dismay