verb (used with object), e·vinced, e·vinc·ing.
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Origin of evince
synonym study for evince
OTHER WORDS FROM evincee·vin·ci·ble, adjectivenon·e·vin·ci·ble, adjectiveun·e·vinced, adjectiveun·e·vin·ci·ble, adjective
Words nearby evince
How to use evince in a sentence
The question of whether Locke’s post is or is not sponsored content evinces a blind spot that has plagued platforms including YouTube, Facebook, Instagram and now TikTok.
When people first saw David Oyelowo’s “The Water Man” at the Toronto International Film Festival last fall, some of them evinced surprise that the actor chose it as his directorial debut.Audiences love family films. Hollywood might be catching on.|Ann Hornaday|May 7, 2021|Washington Post
Nor does he evince much interest in his past, saying, "I'm not really all that curious about myself."
The preference for a state-run plan seems to evince a lack of understanding of the policy issues.
The following epigrams for tobacco jars from "The Tobacco Plant" evince much "taste, wit, and ingenuity."
Avoid personal remarks; they evince a want of judgment, good taste, kindness, and politeness.The Ladies' Book of Etiquette, and Manual of Politeness|Florence Hartley
An enthusiastic critic once pronounced it to be among modern works one of those that evince most genius.Frederick Chopin as a Man and Musician|Frederick Niecks
They evince an advancing condition, and are surrounded by circumstances eminently favorable to it.The Indian in his Wigwam|Henry R. Schoolcraft
Her solemn vow, her judicious repetitions, her whole phraseology, evince this prevailing disposition.Female Scripture Biographies, Vol. I|Francis Augustus Cox