mood


mood
01. It's not a good time to talk to the boss about a raise; he's been in a bad [mood] all day.
02. She is very [moody], so I never know what to expect from her.
03. According to some research, people's [moods] are often influenced by the weather.
04. The crowd was in an angry [mood] when the company spokesman came out to explain why they were shutting down the factory.
05. The Princess appeared to be in a thoughtful [mood] as she met with patients and staff in the hospital's children's ward.
06. The [mood] in the Israeli capital is tense tonight with news of the sudden collapse of the peace talks.
07. All of New Jersey is in a celebratory [mood] after the Devils won the first game in this, the Stanley Cup final.
08. Martin Buxbaum once said, "I have seen the sea when it is stormy and wild; when it is quiet and serene; when it is dark and angry. And in all these [moods], I see myself."
09. Recent studies support the observation that different colors suggest different [moods]; green is positive, black is powerful, red is exciting, blue is serene, and yellow is attention-getting.
10. She wears a ring that supposedly changes color when her [mood] changes, turning green when she is calm, and red when she is angry.
11. Portugal has been described as a gentle country, both in terms of its climate, and the [mood] of its people.
12. A recent study found that [moods] influence how effectively people accomplish tasks together.
13. Some psychologists suggest that creative individuals are more likely to suffer from [mood] disorders.
14. The few English songs which have survived from the thirteenth century show a variety of [moods].

Grammatical examples in English. 2013.

Synonyms:

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  • Mood — Mood …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • mood — W3S3 [mu:d] n ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ 1¦(way you feel)¦ 2 be in a mood 3 be/feel in the mood for something 4 be in no mood for something/to do something 5¦(way a place or event feels)¦ 6¦(grammar)¦ ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ [Sense: 1 5; Origin: Old English mod mind, courage ] …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • mood — [ mud ] noun *** 1. ) count or uncount the way someone is feeling, for example whether they are happy, sad, or angry: He listens to rock or country music, depending on his mood. medicines that affect your mood and mental function in a… …   Usage of the words and phrases in modern English

  • mood — mood, humor, temper, vein mean a temporary state or frame of mind in which one emotion or desire or one set of emotions gains the ascendancy. Mood is the comprehensive term for any such frame of mind, regardless of its particular cause, its… …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • Mood 92.0 FM — Mood 92 (Formally Mood FM) City of license Amman …   Wikipedia

  • mood — mood1 [mo͞od] n. [ME < OE mod, mind, soul, courage, akin to Ger mut, mental disposition, spirit, courage < IE base * me , to strive strongly, be energetic > L mos, custom, customary behavior] 1. a particular state of mind or feeling;… …   English World dictionary

  • Mood — Mood, n. [OE. mood, mod, AS. m[=o]dmind, feeling, heart, courage; akin to OS. & OFries. m[=o]d, D. moed, OHG. muot, G. muth, mut, courage, Dan. & Sw. mod, Icel. m[=o][eth]r wrath, Goth. m[=o]ds.] Temper of mind; temporary state of the mind in… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Mood — (m[=oo]d), n. [The same word as mode, perh. influenced by mood temper. See {Mode}.] 1. Manner; style; mode; logical form; musical style; manner of action or being. See {Mode} which is the preferable form). [1913 Webster] 2. (Gram.) Manner of… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Mood — may refer to: Mood (psychology), a relatively long lasting emotional state Grammatical mood, one of a set of morphologically distinctive forms that are used to signal modality Mood (city), a city in Iran Mood District, a district in Iran Mood… …   Wikipedia

  • mood|y — «MOO dee», adjective, mood|i|er, mood|i|est. 1. likely to have changes of mood: »It is difficult to predict his reaction because he is so moody. 2. often having gloomy moods: » …   Useful english dictionary

  • mood — mood·i·ly; mood·i·ness; mood; …   English syllables