But he belongs to that group: tonal euphony, supple technic, a caressing manner, and a perfect control of self.
"Old Fogy" by James Huneker
So Goslina Shaw was the euphonious sobriquet of baby No.
"Eventide" by Effie Afton
There's a noble aspiration for fame as well as euphony.
"Left on Labrador" by Charles Asbury Stephens
However, you were saying that you did not think German poetry pleasing or euphonious?
"She and I, Volume 1" by John Conroy Hutcheson
Neither is the English of the first speaker of a very correct kind, nor is his voice at all euphonious.
"The Lone Ranche" by Captain Mayne Reid
The maiden name of this lady was by no means so euphonious as that which she had attained by marriage.
"The Mark Of Cain" by Andrew Lang
The average business man seems to glory more in his ability to use euphonious sentences than to talk to the point.
"Dollars and Sense" by Col. Wm. C. Hunter
Euphony demands that the sentence be of pleasing sound.
"Practical Grammar and Composition" by Thomas Wood
Oh, from out the sounding cells, What a gush of euphony voluminously swells!
"Julian Home" by Dean Frederic W. Farrar
As he is favored with the euphonious name of Frank Emery Robinson Chubbuck it was a work of art to make his initials look beautiful.
"Village Life in America 1852-1872" by Caroline Cowles Richards
What a gush of euphony voluminously wells!
"Golden Numbers" by Various
In the text, for the sake of euphony to English ears, for the name of Llywarch is substituted that of his father, Elidir.
"The Poetical Works of Sir Edward Bulwer Lytton, Bart. M.P." by Edward Bulwer Lytton
EUPHONY; THE PERMUTATION AND TRANSITION OF LETTERS.
"The English Language" by Robert Gordon Latham
He did not like the word 'Stinchar,' so he changed it to 'Lugar,' a much more euphonious word.
"The Real Robert Burns" by J. L. Hughes
It is more euphonious than goalology or leather spheroids, which have suggested themselves to me.
"The Genial Idiot" by John Kendrick Bangs
There is euphony in the very sound of them; there is a variety, nothing short of oriental, in them.
"Auricular Confession and Popish Nunneries Volumes I. and II., Complete" by William Hogan
These may in a great measure be traced to euphony combined with originality.
"Musical Myths and Facts, Volume I (of 2)" by Carl Engel
In most cases brevity or euphony dictates the choice.
"The Indian in his Wigwam" by Henry R. Schoolcraft
This is done for the sake of euphony.
"Plain English" by Marian Wharton
He answered to the euphonious name of Fronyo.
"In Search of a Siberian Klondike" by Homer B. Hulbert