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mood 中文解釋 wordnet sense Collocation Usage Collins Definition
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moods, plural;
  1. (esp. of music) Inducing or suggestive of a particular feeling or state of mind
    • - mood music
    • - a Chekhov mood piece
  1. A category of verb use, typically expressing fact (indicative mood), command (imperative mood), question (interrogative mood), wish (optative mood), or conditionality (subjunctive mood)

  2. A form or set of forms of a verb in an inflected language such as French, Latin, or Greek, serving to indicate whether it expresses fact, command, wish, or conditionality

  3. Any of the valid forms into which each of the figures of a categorical syllogism may occur

  1. temper: a characteristic (habitual or relatively temporary) state of feeling; "whether he praised or cursed me depended on his temper at the time"; "he was in a bad humor"
  2. climate: the prevailing psychological state; "the climate of opinion"; "the national mood had changed radically since the last election"
  3. verb inflections that express how the action or state is conceived by the speaker
  4. Mood is a hip hop group based in Cincinnati, Ohio, composed of rappers Main Flow, Donte, and record producer Jahson. They first came to prominence with the Hi-Tek produced single "Hustle on the Side" in 1996. ...
  5. Mood (Persian: مود, also written as Mud) is a city in the province South Khorasan in Iran and a county of the Sarbisheh County. Ferezmorgh is a subdivision of the city. Formerly up to the division of the Province from Khorasan it was a borough of today South Khorasan's provincial capital Birjand.
  6. Grammatical mood is one of a set of morphologically distinctive forms that are used to signal modality. ...
  7. A mood is a relatively long lasting emotional state. Moods differ from simple emotions in that they are less specific, less intense, and less likely to be triggered by a particular stimulus or event.
  8. The Mood were a British band from 1981 to 1984, based in York. It consisted of members John Moore, Mark James and Eric James (no relation as their real names were Mark James Fordyce and Eric James Logan).
  9. (Moods (album)) Moods is a studio album performed by Neil Diamond. It was released in 1972. All songs on the album were written by Diamond. ...
  10. mental or emotional state, composure; good mood; bad mood; Disposition to do something
  11. (Moods) Feelings that tend to be less intense than emotions and that lack a contextual stimulus.
  12. A feeling state or prolonged emotion that influences the whole of one's psychic life.
  13. The atmosphere that pervades a literary work with the intention of evoking a certain emotion or feeling from the audience. ...
  14. The state of mind or feeling communicated in a work of art, frequently through color.
  15. the feeling a model projects to suit the specific assignment
  16. The feeling or atmosphere that a writer creates for the reader. The use of connotation, details, dialogue, imagery, figurative language, foreshadowing, setting, and rhythm can help establish mood. See Style, Tone
  17. A personal description of how an individual feels at any one time
  18. The prevailing emotions of a work or of the author in his or her creation of the work. The mood of a work is not always what might be expected based on its subject matter. ...
  19. Of a verb, the possibility and necessity of the verb — whether it happens, might happen, can happen, is commanded to happen, etc.
  20. (from Anglo-Saxon, mod "heart" or "spirit"): (1) In literature, a feeling, emotional state, or disposition of mind--especially the predominating atmosphere or tone of a literary work. ...
  21. A persistent and overriding emotion that is present. (e.g., depressed, euphoric, anxious)
  22. An affective condition. According to MH, it is distinctive of "moods" that they attune Dasein to what matters and how it matters. E.g., being in a silly moods attunes you to the laughable dimension of things. ...
  23. Mood refers to the atmosphere or tone created in a piece of writing. The mood of Cecil Foster's "Why Blacks Get Mad," for example, is intense and serious; of Susan Swan's "Nine Ways of Looking at a Critic," mildly sarcastic; and of Allen Abel's "A Home at the End of the Journey," good-humoured ...
  24. is often created in a verb phrase through the use of a modal auxiliary. This kind of auxiliary verb usually creates the effect of suggesting that the action told of by the verb is not real but is potential.
  25. A verb may be in one of several moods. The 'base' mood of a verb is the indicative or declarative, where the verb (and hence the sentence which contains it) states what is the case. The imperative mood is used to give instructions or commands. ...