Synonyms
Antonyms
Etymology

1. voice

noun. ['ˈvɔɪs'] the sound made by the vibration of vocal folds modified by the resonance of the vocal tract.

Synonyms

  • vocalization
  • sprechstimme
  • sprechgesang
  • singing voice
  • communication
  • phonation
  • vocalism
  • vox
  • vocalisation

Antonyms

  • arrive
  • stand still
  • wholly
  • untune

Etymology

  • vois (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • voiz (Anglo-Norman)

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Words that Rhyme with Voice

  • rejoice
  • duboise
  • du-bois
  • dubois
  • aloyse
  • alois
  • royse
  • royce
  • noyce
  • moyse
  • loyce
  • joyce
  • joice
  • hoists
  • choyce
  • choice
  • boyce
  • boice

How do you pronounce voice?

Pronounce voice as vɔɪs.

US - How to pronounce voice in American English

UK - How to pronounce voice in British English

How do you spell voice? Is it vioce ?

A common misspelling of voice is vioce

Example sentences of the word voice


1. Noun, singular or mass
Engage in happy talk using a friendly tone of voice while they briefly sniff at each other.

Quotes containing the word voice


1. Ships that pass in the night, and speak each other in passing, only a signal shown, and a distant voice in the darkness; So on the ocean of life, we pass and speak one another, only a look and a voice, then darkness again and a silence.
- Henry Wadsworth Longfellow

2. I'm a vegetarian and very much active in regards to how I feel about animal rights and protecting animals and giving animals a voice. But at the same time, I appreciate and respect other people's decisions to eat meat. The only thing that I hope is that people are educated, that they're aware, that they're living a conscious lifestyle.
- Abbie Cornish

3. I hope to God that the inner strength that will vindicate my deeds will in good time spring forth from my own people. I have done as I had to on the prompting of my inner voice.
- Kurt Huber

2. voice

noun. ['ˈvɔɪs'] the distinctive quality or pitch or condition of a person's speech.

Synonyms

  • androglossia

Antonyms

  • close up
  • whisper

Etymology

  • vois (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • voiz (Anglo-Norman)

3. voice

noun. ['ˈvɔɪs'] expressing in coherent verbal form.

Synonyms

  • expression
  • articulation
  • verbalism

Antonyms

  • join
  • connect
  • attach
  • stay

Etymology

  • vois (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • voiz (Anglo-Norman)

4. voice

noun. ['ˈvɔɪs'] a sound suggestive of a vocal utterance.

Antonyms

  • invalidate

Etymology

  • vois (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • voiz (Anglo-Norman)

5. voice

verb. ['ˈvɔɪs'] give voice to.

Synonyms

  • utter
  • verbalize
  • express
  • verbalise

Antonyms

  • empty
  • dissuasion
  • relax
  • unstrain

Etymology

  • vois (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • voiz (Anglo-Norman)

6. voice

noun. ['ˈvɔɪs'] a means or agency by which something is expressed or communicated.

Synonyms

  • means
  • way

Antonyms

  • nonrepresentative
  • atypical
  • undemocratic

Etymology

  • vois (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • voiz (Anglo-Norman)

7. voice

noun. ['ˈvɔɪs'] something suggestive of speech in being a medium of expression.

Antonyms

  • disallow

Etymology

  • vois (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • voiz (Anglo-Norman)

8. voice

noun. ['ˈvɔɪs'] the ability to speak.

Synonyms

  • lung-power

Antonyms

  • specify
  • disapproval

Etymology

  • vois (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • voiz (Anglo-Norman)

9. voice

noun. ['ˈvɔɪs'] (metonymy) a singer.

Synonyms

  • vocalist
  • vocaliser
  • singer

Antonyms

  • wet
  • high
  • natural object
  • curve

Etymology

  • vois (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • voiz (Anglo-Norman)

10. voice

noun. ['ˈvɔɪs'] an advocate who represents someone else's policy or purpose.

Synonyms

  • traveling salesman
  • proponent
  • exponent
  • advocate
  • travelling salesman
  • flak
  • advocator
  • spokeswoman
  • spokesperson
  • commercial traveller
  • representative
  • bagman
  • roadman
  • mouth
  • commercial traveler
  • interpreter
  • ambassador
  • flack
  • flack catcher
  • spokesman
  • flak catcher

Antonyms

  • disprove
  • disapprove
  • disagree
  • take

Etymology

  • vois (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • voiz (Anglo-Norman)
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