Trait in a sentence πŸ”Š

Definition of Trait

(biology, psychology) an identifying characteristic, habit or trend | (object-oriented programming) An uninstantiable collection of methods that provides functionality to a class by using the class’s own interface.

Short Example Sentence for Trait

  • 1. The fagging is a trait of the same quality. πŸ”Š
  • 2. It is a trait which is laughable, and sometimes pathetic. πŸ”Š
  • 3. C'est un trait d'esprit de sa part. πŸ”Š
  • 4. Virtue was a hereditary trait of the Edghams. πŸ”Š
  • 5. The other trait is their zeal in the education of their children. πŸ”Š
  • 6. The fatal trait is the divorce between religion and morality. πŸ”Š
  • 7. But at first she was not prepared for this unlovely trait of lesser minds. πŸ”Š
  • 8. It's a nice trait of theirs to lend me money. πŸ”Š
  • 9. This wild and heroic trait of the great poets was never his. πŸ”Š
  • 10. Hittell gives an incident that illustrates the latter trait very well. πŸ”Š
  • 11. His most salient trait is his impudence, but even that is of a negative type. πŸ”Š
  • 12. Mr. Emerson's characteristic trait is serenity. πŸ”Š
  • 13. That is the trait surely that accounts for Horace's outburst of admiration. πŸ”Š

How to use Trait in a Sentence?

  • 1. It was a curious trait in his vicious character that he really loved his gardening work. πŸ”Š
  • 2. It has, first of all, that perfect repose which was the leading trait in classic art. πŸ”Š
  • 3. One trait we cannot pass over, as it seems, so to speak, to have a psychological value. πŸ”Š
  • 4. With this instinctive trait French women have always been bountifully endowed. πŸ”Š
  • 5. Of this sensitiveness, there is also an interesting trait recorded by Froissart. πŸ”Š
  • 6. Elsie Venner is not sensual, and sensuality is the leading trait of the human-serpent nature. πŸ”Š
  • 7. The religious trait of the American Negro has often been the subject of favorable comment. πŸ”Š
  • 8. This trait was as marked in this sturdy people in Catholic England as it is in Protestant England. πŸ”Š
  • 9. I have omitted to mention one remarkable trait of the good disposition of all the men while on the coast. πŸ”Š
  • 10. The distinctive trait of his dramatic conceptions seems to be an imagination hovering between sensuous images and mystic dreams. πŸ”Š
  • 11. In some otherwise estimable souls one of these harmless brain cracks may be a right lovable trait of character. πŸ”Š
  • 12. Perhaps some persons would not have mentioned such a trait of character, as it might seem to imply a want of dignity. πŸ”Š
  • 13. The narrative which he gives is as calm and unimpassioned, and as free from any trait of this kind, as the narrative of the evangelist. πŸ”Š
  • 14. It was a trait he had inherited from his mother, who could never see any one possessing a thing without coveting it. πŸ”Š
  • 15. But indeed, and in truth, the most singular trait of the presence beside me was that nothing falling from his lips surprised me. πŸ”Š
  • 16. As a boy Joseph had been shrewd enough and superstitious enough to play this trait up for all it was worth. πŸ”Š
  • 17. But even this speech failed to call up one trait of disappointment, and the young girl received it with only a deep courtesy. πŸ”Š
  • 18. Perhaps one may rather say that a lack of the sense of proportion in morals was a trait of that age, an age of zealots and polemics. πŸ”Š
  • 19. During the period of preliminary exploration every trait of savage life was eagerly observed by the English. πŸ”Š
  • 20. Followed a long succession of witnesses, each testifying to some public or private act of philanthropy, some noble trait of character. πŸ”Š
  • 21. The imprecations of some of the Psalms show a trait of the national character without which the picture would be incomplete. πŸ”Š
  • 22. It is possibly something to do with this trait that brought the major part of the U-boat successes into the hands of a few special officers. πŸ”Š
  • 23. Individuals are often noticed as very handsome persons, which trait only brings the story nearer to the English race. πŸ”Š
  • 24. It was a trait new to her among American men, whom she generally found too yielding where women were concerned. πŸ”Š
  • 25. It may be a particular trait and accent in poetry, and the public, weary of the mimicries, begin to dislike the original. πŸ”Š
  • 26. Another trait of character which suggests itself in this connection is the universal habit of profuse compliment common among Cuban ladies. πŸ”Š
  • 27. Mr. Dobson says that this one trait by which she gave real expression of virtue is profoundly a product of her mental self. πŸ”Š