Is it correct to say most lovely?

Is it correct to say most lovely?

The phrase in context is “The most lovely place I could ever go..” I believe it is technically incorrect and should be “loveliest place.” However, when googled, “most lovely” comes up all over the place. And it fits better with the phrasing and melody.

What is the comparative and superlative word of lovely?

The superlative degree of lovely is loveliest. To learn more English-related question and answers, visit BYJU’S – The Learning App.

What is the positive form of lovelier?

Lovely – lovelier – the loveliest.

What is superlative of lovely?

adjective. /ˈlʌvli/ /ˈlʌvli/ (comparative lovelier, superlative loveliest)

What is the adjective of lovelier?

adjective. love·​ly | \ ˈləv-lē \ lovelier; loveliest.

Is it more friendly or friendlier?

‘Friendly’ is an adjective. You can use ‘friendlier’ and ‘friendliest’ as well as ‘more/most friendly’. I’m an American native speaker and also an ESL teacher. You hear both forms because both forms are correct.

How do you use lovelier in a sentence?

Lovelier sentence example

  1. You look lovelier than ever tonight.
  2. Even with his poor eye for such things, Dean could see that it was far lovelier that anything close to what their budget could have afforded.

What is the comparative degree of melodious?

Answer: melodious (comparative more melodious, superlative most melodious). Having a pleasant melody or sound; tuneful.

Is most comparative or superlative?

Irregular comparatives and superlatives

Adjective Comparative Superlative
good better best
bad worse worst
little less least
much more most

What is the meaning of lovelier?

Lovelier – definition of lovelier by The Free Dictionary Define lovelier. lovelier synonyms, lovelier pronunciation, lovelier translation, English dictionary definition of lovelier. adj. love·li·er, love·li·est 1. Beautiful especially in a pleasing or charming way. See Synonyms at beautiful.

Is ‘lively’ the same as ‘more lovely’?

The same could be said of “lively”. Now, how could one account for the solid competition offered by “more lovely”. The reasons new forms are created are far from being evident. One possible reason is the foreign input.

Is ‘lovely’ a non-plussing adjective?

A few adjectives are nonplussing (if this one does existJ). ” lovely ” is one of them; if not equally used, both forms (lovelier/loveliest vs. more lovely/most lovely) seem to have quite a high number of followers. But, wait… doesn’t “lovely” have 3 syllables?