Gray days made only a suaver magic, thunderstorms a madder enchantment, about her eyrie.
The tempest had doubtless frightened them away to the suaver southland, from which they did not return until the following spring.
early 15c., "gracious, kindly," from Middle French suave, from Latin suavis "agreeable," from PIE root *swad- (see sweet). In reference to persons, sense of "smoothly agreeable" first recorded 1815 (in suavity).
Excellent; fine; cool
Smooth skill; polished adroitness: He has plenty of suave when it comes to girls
: Then I took her off her feet. I suaved her/ I guess old Buck suaved her off her feet (1960s+ Teenagers)