VS.

Cool vs. Passionate

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Cooladjective

Having a slightly low temperature; mildly or pleasantly cold.

Passionateadjective

Given to strong feeling, sometimes romantic, sexual, or both.

Cooladjective

Allowing or suggesting heat relief.

‘a cool grey colour’;

Passionateadjective

Fired with intense feeling.

Cooladjective

Of a person, not showing emotion; calm and in control of oneself.

Passionateadjective

(obsolete) Suffering; sorrowful.

Cooladjective

Unenthusiastic, lukewarm, skeptical.

‘His proposals had a cool reception.’;

Passionatenoun

A passionate individual.

Cooladjective

Calmly audacious.

‘In control as always, he came up with a cool plan.’;

Passionateverb

(obsolete) To fill with passion, or with another given emotion.

Cooladjective

Applied facetiously to a sum of money, commonly as if to give emphasis to the largeness of the amount.

Passionateverb

(obsolete) To express with great emotion.

Cooladjective

(informal) Of a person, knowing what to do and how to behave; considered popular by others.

Passionateadjective

Capable or susceptible of passion, or of different passions; easily moved, excited or agitated; specifically, easily moved to anger; irascible; quick-tempered; as, a passionate nature.

‘Homer's Achilles is haughty and passionate.’;

Cooladjective

(informal) In fashion, part of or fitting the in crowd; originally hipster slang.

Passionateadjective

Characterized by passion; expressing passion; ardent in feeling or desire; vehement; warm; as, a passionate friendship.

Cooladjective

(informal) Of an action, all right; acceptable; that does not present a problem.

‘Is it cool if I sleep here tonight?’;

Passionateadjective

Suffering; sorrowful.

Cooladjective

(informal) Of a person, not upset by circumstances that might ordinarily be upsetting.

‘I'm completely cool with my girlfriend leaving me.’;

Passionateverb

To affect with passion; to impassion.

‘Great pleasure, mixed with pitiful regard,The godly king and queen did passionate.’;

Coolnoun

A moderate or refreshing state of cold; moderate temperature of the air between hot and cold; coolness.

‘in the cool of the morning’;

Passionateverb

To express feelingly or sorrowfully.

Coolnoun

A calm temperament.

Passionateadjective

having or expressing strong emotions

Coolnoun

The property of being cool, popular or in fashion.

Passionateadjective

having, showing, or caused by strong feelings or beliefs

‘he's passionate about football’; ‘passionate pleas for help’;

Coolverb

To lose heat, to get colder.

‘I like to let my tea cool before drinking it so I don't burn my tongue.’;

Passionateadjective

arising from intense feelings of sexual love

‘a passionate kiss’;

Coolverb

(transitive) To make cooler, less warm.

Coolverb

To become less intense, e.g. less amicable or passionate.

‘Relations cooled between the USA and the USSR after 1980.’;

Coolverb

(transitive) To make less intense, e.g. less amicable or passionate.

Coolverb

(transitive) To kill.

Cooladjective

Moderately cold; between warm and cold; lacking in warmth; producing or promoting coolness.

‘Fanned with cool winds.’;

Cooladjective

Not ardent, warm, fond, or passionate; not hasty; deliberate; exercising self-control; self-possessed; dispassionate; indifferent; as, a cool lover; a cool debater.

‘For a patriot, too cool.’;

Cooladjective

Not retaining heat; light; as, a cool dress.

Cooladjective

Manifesting coldness or dislike; chilling; apathetic; as, a cool manner.

Cooladjective

Quietly impudent; negligent of propriety in matters of minor importance, either ignorantly or willfully; presuming and selfish; audacious; as, cool behavior.

‘Its cool stare of familiarity was intolerable.’;

Cooladjective

Applied facetiously, in a vague sense, to a sum of money, commonly as if to give emphasis to the largeness of the amount.

‘He had lost a cool hundred.’; ‘Leaving a cool thousand to Mr. Matthew Pocket.’;

Coolnoun

A moderate state of cold; coolness; - said of the temperature of the air between hot and cold; as, the cool of the day; the cool of the morning or evening.

Coolverb

To make cool or cold; to reduce the temperature of; as, ice cools water.

‘Send Lazarus, that he may dip the tip of his finger in water, and cool my tongue.’;

Coolverb

To moderate the heat or excitement of; to allay, as passion of any kind; to calm; to moderate.

‘We have reason to cool our raging motions, our carnal stings, our unbitted lusts.’;

Coolverb

To become less hot; to lose heat.

‘I saw a smith stand with his hammer, thus,the whilst his iron did on the anvil cool.’;

Coolverb

To lose the heat of excitement or passion; to become more moderate.

‘I will not give myself liberty to think, lest I should cool.’;

Coolnoun

the quality of being cool;

‘the cool of early morning’;

Coolnoun

great coolness and composure under strain;

‘keep your cool’;

Coolverb

make cool or cooler;

‘Chill the food’;

Coolverb

loose heat;

‘The air cooled considerably after the thunderstorm’;

Coolverb

lose intensity;

‘His enthusiasm cooled considerably’;

Cooladjective

neither warm or very cold; giving relief from heat;

‘a cool autumn day’; ‘a cool room’; ‘cool summer dresses’; ‘cool drinks’; ‘a cool breeze’;

Cooladjective

marked by calm self-control (especially in trying circumstances); unemotional;

‘play it cool’; ‘keep cool’; ‘stayed coolheaded in the crisis’; ‘the most nerveless winner in the history of the tournament’;

Cooladjective

(color) inducing the impression of coolness; used especially of greens and blues and violets;

‘cool greens and blues and violets’;

Cooladjective

psychologically cool and unenthusiastic; unfriendly or unresponsive or showing dislike;

‘relations were cool and polite’; ‘a cool reception’; ‘cool to the idea of higher taxes’;

Cooladjective

used of a number or sum and meaning without exaggeration or qualification;

‘a cool million bucks’;

Cooladjective

fashionable and attractive at the time; often skilled or socially adept;

‘he's a cool dude’; ‘that's cool’; ‘Mary's dress is really cool’; ‘it's not cool to arrive at a party too early’;

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