Synonyms
Antonyms

1. mouth-watering

adjective. pleasing to the sense of taste.

Synonyms

  • appetizing
  • appetising
  • savory

Antonyms

  • tasteless
  • unsavory
  • unpalatable
  • unappetizingness

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Words that Rhyme with Mouth Watering

  • slaughtering

Example sentences of the word mouth-watering


1. Noun Phrase
The dishes look so delicious, they’ll have your mouth watering just from looking at the pictures!

2. watering

noun. ['ˈwɔtɝɪŋ'] wetting with water.

Synonyms

  • sprinkling
  • wetting
  • sprinkle

Antonyms

  • anastalsis
  • mild
  • inactivity
  • discontinuance

3. watering

noun. ['ˈwɔtɝɪŋ'] shedding tears.

Synonyms

  • tearing
  • bodily process
  • lachrymation
  • activity
  • lacrimation
  • bodily function

Antonyms

  • discontinuation
  • activation
  • sink
  • source

4. mouth

noun. ['ˈmaʊθ'] the opening through which food is taken in and vocalizations emerge.

Synonyms

  • glossa
  • gob
  • buccal cavity
  • hole
  • rima oris
  • gingiva
  • oral cavity
  • yap
  • clapper
  • oral fissure
  • rima
  • tongue
  • lingua
  • trap
  • palate
  • roof of the mouth
  • cakehole
  • gum
  • dentition
  • teeth
  • maw

Antonyms

  • disinherit
  • absent
  • absence
  • future

Etymology

  • mouth (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • muþ (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

5. mouth

noun. ['ˈmaʊθ'] the externally visible part of the oral cavity on the face and the system of organs surrounding the opening.

Synonyms

  • orifice
  • beak
  • oral cavity
  • porta
  • neb
  • nib
  • oral fissure
  • lingual vein
  • vena lingualis
  • lingual artery
  • arteria lingualis
  • cytostome
  • lip
  • human face
  • opening
  • face
  • pecker
  • bill

Antonyms

  • succeed
  • ride
  • leanness
  • laugh

Etymology

  • mouth (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • muþ (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

6. mouth

verb. ['ˈmaʊθ'] express in speech.

Synonyms

  • talk of
  • tittle-tattle
  • talk about
  • murmur
  • enthuse
  • blabber
  • sing
  • deliver
  • mutter
  • intercommunicate
  • hiss
  • blunder out
  • bumble
  • stutter
  • jabber
  • drone
  • blubber
  • communicate
  • rabbit on
  • prattle
  • yack
  • present
  • lip off
  • yap away
  • sibilate
  • snivel
  • drone on
  • spout
  • piffle
  • blurt
  • ejaculate
  • gibber
  • bark
  • whine
  • chatter
  • utter
  • troll
  • speak
  • generalize
  • slur
  • inflect
  • babble
  • speak in tongues
  • shout
  • snarl
  • stammer
  • twaddle
  • tattle
  • intone
  • mumble
  • gabble
  • verbalize
  • maunder
  • vocalize
  • rasp
  • mussitate
  • bay
  • peep
  • yack away
  • shoot one's mouth off
  • speak up
  • read
  • prate
  • snap
  • blab
  • swallow
  • rave
  • modulate
  • whiff
  • jaw
  • rant
  • blurt out
  • phonate
  • verbalise
  • blubber out
  • chant
  • clack
  • palaver
  • falter
  • open up
  • whisper
  • generalise
  • talk
  • gulp
  • siss
  • begin
  • cackle
  • blunder
  • sizz
  • tone
  • vocalise
  • rattle on

Antonyms

  • whisper
  • shout
  • specify
  • lack

Etymology

  • mouth (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • muþ (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

7. mouth

noun. ['ˈmaʊθ'] the point where a stream issues into a larger body of water.

Synonyms

  • geological formation

Antonyms

  • criticize
  • gather

Etymology

  • mouth (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • muþ (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

8. mouth

noun. ['ˈmaʊθ'] an opening that resembles a mouth (as of a cave or a gorge).

Synonyms

  • opening

Antonyms

  • focus
  • disentangle

Etymology

  • mouth (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • muþ (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

9. mouth

verb. ['ˈmaʊθ'] articulate silently; form words with the lips only.

Synonyms

  • feign
  • dissemble
  • pretend
  • lip-sync
  • affect
  • lip-synch

Antonyms

  • stand still
  • open
  • abstain
  • disbelieve

Etymology

  • mouth (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • muþ (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

10. mouth

noun. ['ˈmaʊθ'] a person conceived as a consumer of food.

Synonyms

  • eater

Antonyms

  • untwist
  • simplify

Etymology

  • mouth (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • muþ (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
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