verb (used with object), e·voked, e·vok·ing.
Words nearby evoke
OTHER WORDS FROM evokee·vok·er, nounun·e·voked, adjective
Examples from the Web for evoking
Scott, who died Sunday at 49, could go from evoking a Baptist preacher to quoting Public Enemy.Remembering ESPN’s Sly, Cocky, and Cool Anchor Stuart Scott|Stereo Williams|January 4, 2015|DAILY BEAST
She toddled off to the playground, still jabbering to herself, evoking giggles from the Hawa staff.
It’s written in a ‘50s script, like the title card to I Love Lucy, evoking Old Hollywood.
Tarnoff is at his best in evoking the atmosphere of the city that shaped them all.How Mark Twain Became Mark Twain by Going to California|Wendy Smith|March 20, 2014|DAILY BEAST
And Jagger is even better than Dylan at evoking the darker emotions: fear, confusion, paranoia, lust.
In attacking neutral trade, he thought, there was little danger of provoking hostilities or evoking reprisals.The Life of Napoleon Bonaparte|William Milligan Sloane
But Rhanto's mind, after evoking these recollections, began again to wander.Snnica|Vicente Blasco Ibez
It delights in repetition and it evoking not the unexpected but the expected.The Nervous Child|Hector Charles Cameron
Again satire is not poetry, except when presenting ideas and evoking ecstasy.The Literature of Ecstasy|Albert Mordell
Some succeed in arousing enthusiasm, in communicating large ideas, in evoking energy.How We Think|John Dewey