evoke

  • 1 Evoke — 2002: Einige Besucher schauen Demos in 3D Die Evoke ist mit etwa 400 Besuchern eine der größten Demoparties in Deutschland. Sie findet seit 1997 regelmäßig in und um Köln statt und ist damit Deutschlands älteste noch existierende Demoparty.… …

    Deutsch Wikipedia

  • 2 Evoke — may refer to:* Evoke (demo party), the second largest demoparty held annually in Germany * Evoke Records, a record label * Evoked potential, a term in neurophysiology * Evoke (album), an album by the German industrial music project :wumpscut …

    Wikipedia

  • 3 Evoke — E*voke , v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Evoked}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Evoking}.] [L. evocare; e out + vocare to call, fr. vox, vocis, voice: cf. F [ e]voquer. See {Voice}, and cf. {Evocate}.] 1. To call out; to summon forth. [1913 Webster] To evoke the queen… …

    The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • 4 evoke — evoke; re·evoke; …

    English syllables

  • 5 evoke — I verb accomplish, achieve, arouse, be the cause of, bring about, bring forth, bring out, bring to pass, call forth, call up, cause, cause to happen, draw forth, draw out, educe, effect, effectuate, elicere, elicit, evocare, excite, excitare,… …

    Law dictionary

  • 6 evoke — 1620s, from Fr. évoquer or directly from L. evocare call out, rouse, summon (see EVOCATION (Cf. evocation)). Often more or less with a sense of calling spirits, or being called by them. Related: Evoked; evokes; evoking …

    Etymology dictionary

  • 7 evoke — elicit, *educe, extract, extort Analogous words: *provoke, excite, stimulate: arouse, rouse, rally, awaken, waken, *stir …

    New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • 8 evoke — [v] induce, stimulate arouse, awaken, call, call forth, conjure, educe, elicit, evince, evolve, excite, extort, extract, give rise to, invoke, milk*, provoke, raise, rally, recall, rouse, stir up, summon, waken; concepts 228,242 Ant. halt, quell …

    New thesaurus

  • 9 evoke — ► VERB 1) bring or recall to the conscious mind. 2) obtain (a response). 3) invoke (a spirit or deity). DERIVATIVES evocation noun. ORIGIN Latin evocare, from vocare to call …

    English terms dictionary

  • 10 evoke — [ē vōk′, ivōk′] vt. evoked, evoking [Fr évoquer < L evocare < e , out, from + vocare, to call < vox,VOICE] 1. to call forth or summon (a spirit, demon, etc.), as by chanting magical words; conjure up 2. to draw forth or elicit (a… …

    English World dictionary

  • 11 evoke — verb ADVERB ▪ beautifully, clearly, effectively, nicely, powerfully, successfully, vividly ▪ The novel vividly evokes the life of the Irish in Australia. ▪ …

    Collocations dictionary

  • 12 evoke — 01. Visiting my old hometown [evoked] a lot of memories of my childhood. 02. The scenes of vast empty landscapes and dark clouds [evoked] an atmosphere of loneliness and isolation. 03. Research suggests that you can [evoke] certain emotions or… …

    Grammatical examples in English

  • 13 evoke — evoker, n. /i vohk /, v.t., evoked, evoking. 1. to call up or produce (memories, feelings, etc.): to evoke a memory. 2. to elicit or draw forth: His comment evoked protests from the shocked listeners. 3. to call up; cause to appear; summon: to… …

    Universalium

  • 14 evoke — /əˈvoʊk / (say uh vohk), /i / (say ee ) verb (t) (evoked, evoking) 1. to call up, or produce (memories, feelings, etc.): to evoke a memory; to evoke a smile. 2. to provoke, or elicit. 3. to call up; cause to appear; summon: to evoke a spirit from …

    Australian English dictionary

  • 15 evoke — UK [ɪˈvəʊk] / US [ɪˈvoʊk] verb [transitive] Word forms evoke : present tense I/you/we/they evoke he/she/it evokes present participle evoking past tense evoked past participle evoked formal to bring a particular emotion, idea, or memory into your… …

    English dictionary

  • 16 evoke — transitive verb (evoked; evoking) Etymology: French évoquer, from Latin evocare, from e + vocare to call more at vocation Date: circa 1622 1. to call forth or up: as a. conjure 2a < evoke evil spirits > b. to cite especially with approval or for… …

    New Collegiate Dictionary

  • 17 evoke — e|voke [ıˈvəuk US ıˈvouk] v [T] [Date: 1600 1700; : French; Origin: évoquer, from Latin evocare to call out , from vocare to call ] to produce a strong feeling or memory in someone ▪ The photographs evoked strong memories of our holidays in… …

    Dictionary of contemporary English

  • 18 evoke — [[t]ɪvo͟ʊk[/t]] evokes, evoking, evoked VERB To evoke a particular memory, idea, emotion, or response means to cause it to occur. [FORMAL] [V n] ...the scene evoking memories of those old movies... [V n] A sense of period was evoked by… …

    English dictionary

  • 19 evoke — verb (T) to produce a strong feeling or memory in someone: a stage set intended to evoke the mood of a brothel evocation, noun (C, U) …

    Longman dictionary of contemporary English

  • 20 evoke — e•voke [[t]ɪˈvoʊk[/t]] v. t. e•voked, e•vok•ing 1) to call up or produce (memories, feelings, etc.) 2) to elicit or draw forth: His comment evoked many protests[/ex] 3) to suggest through artistry and imagination: a poem that evokes sounds and… …

    From formal English to slang