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
Example sentences from the Web for evince
A quiet book set in a quiet village, “Pond” evinced an engrossingly ruminative interiority, though its plot and themes were practically latent.Emma Glass’s ‘Rest and Be Thankful’ powerfully describes what it means to be a health-care worker|Pete Tosiello|December 2, 2020|Washington Post
With MTV no longer a major way to promote artists, and the Internet evincing a crippling deflation, the metaphoric sky had fallen.
His replies were perfectly ingenuous, evincing nothing of the natural taciturnity and shyness of the Indian mind.The Indian in his Wigwam|Henry R. Schoolcraft
An eyewitness says of these martyrs to liberty: "They behaved with firmness, evincing no hesitation or trepidation whatever."Kentucky in American Letters, v. 2 of 2|John Wilson Townsend
Mary, too, is evincing the ardency of her affection; and with the same deplorable ignorance of the locality of the organs.
Before that time, the females of our country begin to fade, evincing one effect of torrid summers and frozen winters.
The artist had left it as a present to the family, and had taken this curious method of evincing his gratitude.