Related formsrav·ish·ing·ly, adverb
Definition for ravishing (2 of 2)
verb (used with object)
Origin of ravish
Related formsrav·ished·ly, adverbrav·ish·er, nounun·rav·ished, adjective
Can be confusedravage ravish
Examples from the Web for ravishing
Let there be wine, food, music, and ravishing summer landscapes from Alpine meadows to Riviera beaches.Obama’s Extravagant Summer Break? More Like, America’s Vacation-Deficit Disorder|Clive Irving|August 10, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Nor is the ravishing Iva, who, when introduced to Nina, says, “I want your hair.”A Country House of Fools: Norman Rush’s ‘Subtle Bodies’|Tom LeClair|September 10, 2013|DAILY BEAST
The party is in a ravishing house with a blue tiled pool and slim, tall, swaying palms.
And then there is Carole Lombard, ravishing, sexy, happy, and glorious in her gowns.
The air was clear, and the sky like opal, and the pale, pearly tints of the clouds were ravishing to behold.Love's Pilgrimage|Upton Sinclair
Had she not any number of mouse-traps, in the way of ravishing toilets?Pink and White Tyranny|Harriet Beecher Stowe
Her drenched clothes were an excuse for a new and ravishing toilette.Stories in Light and Shadow|Bret Harte
But presently a soft, melting, ravishing tune began, and a young man with curly hair bowed before her.The Garden Party|Katherine Mansfield
Here were country scenes, sheepfolds, pictures of ravishing gallantry, miniatures beyond price.The Sunshade|Octave Uzanne