verb (used with object), e·vinced, e·vinc·ing.
Origin of evince
Examples from the Web for evince
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.
Teachers of singing at present evince an attitude of skepticism toward new theories of the vocal action.The Psychology of Singing|David C. Taylor
I suppose it is; but this very supposition proves what I labour to evince.The Existence of God|Francois de Salignac de La Mothe- Fenelon
Then, suddenly, he began to evince a great friendship for the Poissons.L'Assommoir|Emile Zola
She did not join in the discussions nor ask questions nor evince unusual intelligence or enjoyment, but she came every night.Vocal Expression|Katherine Jewell Everts
These, with many other like records, evince their spirit in promoting the settlement of Georgia.
British Dictionary definitions for evince
Word Origin for evince
Word Origin and History for evince
Meaning "show clearly" is late 18c. Not clearly distinguished from evict until 18c. Related: Evinced; evinces; evincing.