adjective, suav·er, suav·est.
Origin of suave
Examples from the Web for suavest
These features, charming in themselves, are set in an oval of the suavest and most harmonious form.Juliette Drouet's Love-Letters to Victor Hugo|Louis Guimbaud
"Good-mornin', Cousin Phœbe," he said, with his suavest manner.The Panchronicon|Harold Steele Mackaye
"None of us know where Mr. John Horbury is," repeated Joseph, in his suavest tones.The Chestermarke Instinct|J. S. Fletcher
The reverse was the case, as she was one of the smoothest, suavest persons you ever met.She and I, Volume 1|John Conroy Hutcheson
Ordinarily a man of the suavest temper, Mr. Hutton found himself trembling with rage.Mortal Coils|Aldous Huxley
British Dictionary definitions for suavest
Word Origin for suave
Word Origin and History for suavest
early 15c., "gracious, kindly," from Middle French suave, from Latin suavis "agreeable," from PIE root *swad- (see sweet). In reference to persons, sense of "smoothly agreeable" first recorded 1815 (in suavity).