Associations to the word «Bright»
Pictures for the word «Bright»
BRIGHT, adjective. Visually dazzling; luminous, lucent, clear, radiant; not dark.
BRIGHT, adjective. Having a clear, quick intellect; intelligent.
BRIGHT, adjective. Vivid, colourful, brilliant.
BRIGHT, adjective. Happy, in good spirits.
BRIGHT, adjective. Sparkling with wit; lively; vivacious; cheerful.
BRIGHT, adjective. Illustrious; glorious.
BRIGHT, adjective. Clear; transparent.
BRIGHT, adjective. (archaic) Manifest to the mind, as light is to the eyes; clear; evident; plain.
BRIGHT, noun. An artist's brush used in oil and acrylic painting with a long ferrule and a flat, somewhat tapering bristle head.
BRIGHT, noun. (obsolete) splendour; brightness
BRIGHT, noun. (neologism) A person with a naturalistic worldview with no supernatural or mystical elements.
BRIGHT, noun. (US) (in the plural) The high-beam intensity of motor vehicle headlamps.
BRIGHT, proper noun. A surname.
BRIGHT AND MORNING STAR, proper noun. (poetic) Jesus Christ
BRIGHT AS A BUTTON, adjective. (simile) Very bright (clever, smart, or crafty)
BRIGHT AS A BUTTON, adjective. (simile) Very cheery, energetic and upbeat.
BRIGHT EYED AND BUSHY TAILED, adjective. Alternative spelling of bright-eyed and bushy-tailed
BRIGHT FIELD, noun. Used to describe the most common form of optical microscopy in which light is transmitted through the sample which appears on a bright background
BRIGHT LIGHTS, noun. (idiomatic) The glamour and glitz of a place, especially a big city
BRIGHT LINE, noun. (idiomatic) A clear distinction in the context of a legal or moral judgment.
BRIGHT LINES, noun. Plural of bright line
BRIGHT NAIL, noun. An uncoated nail, susceptible to rust and corrosion, not used for exterior work.
BRIGHT SHINY OBJECT, noun. Used other than as an idiom: see bright, shiny, object.
BRIGHT SHINY OBJECT, noun. (figuratively) An item that attracts a great deal of attention because of its superficial characteristics.
BRIGHT SIDE, noun. A consoling aspect of a difficult situation.
BRIGHT SPARK, noun. A person who is intelligent, clever or quick-witted.
BRIGHT SPARK, noun. Sarcastically, a person who lacks intelligence, or who has displayed ignorance, foolishness or poor judgment.
BRIGHT SPARKS, noun. Plural of bright spark
BRIGHT YOUNG THING, noun. (idiomatic) (sometimes capitalized) One who is youthful, clever, eager, and high-spirited in manner and attractive in appearance.
BRIGHT YOUNG THING, noun. Alternative form of bright young thing
BRIGHT YOUNG THINGS, noun. Plural of Bright Young Thing
BRIGHT, adverb. With brightness; "the stars shone brilliantly"; "the windows glowed jewel bright".
BRIGHT, adjective. Emitting or reflecting light readily or in large amounts; "the sun was bright and hot"; "a bright sunlit room".
BRIGHT, adjective. Having striking color; "bright dress"; "brilliant tapestries"; "a bird with vivid plumage".
BRIGHT, adjective. Characterized by quickness and ease in learning; "some children are brighter in one subject than another"; "smart children talk earlier than the average".
BRIGHT, adjective. Having lots of light either natural or artificial; "the room was bright and airy"; "a stage bright with spotlights".
BRIGHT, adjective. Made smooth and bright by or as if by rubbing; reflecting a sheen or glow; "bright silver candlesticks"; "a burnished brass knocker"; "she brushed her hair until it fell in lustrous auburn waves"; "rows of shining glasses"; "shiny black patents".
BRIGHT, adjective. Splendid; "the bright stars of stage and screen"; "a bright moment in history"; "the bright pageantry of court".
BRIGHT, adjective. Not made dim or less bright; "undimmed headlights"; "surprisingly the curtain started to rise while the houselights were still undimmed".
BRIGHT, adjective. Clear and sharp and ringing; "the bright sound of the trumpet section"; "the brilliant sound of the trumpets".
BRIGHT, adjective. Characterized by happiness or gladness; "bright faces"; "all the world seems bright and gay".
BRIGHT, adjective. Full or promise; "had a bright future in publishing"; "the scandal threatened an abrupt end to a promising political career"; "a hopeful new singer on Broadway".
Abuse of words has been the great instrument of sophistry and chicanery, of party, faction, and division of society.