solace / ˈsɒl ɪs /


solace2 个定义

n. 名词 noun

Also called sol·ace·ment.

  1. comfort in sorrow, misfortune, or trouble; alleviation of distress or discomfort.
  2. something that gives comfort, consolation, or relief: The minister's visit was the dying man's only solace.
v. 有主动词 verb

sol·aced, sol·ac·ing.

  1. to comfort, console, or cheer.
  2. to alleviate or relieve.

solace 近义词

n. 名词 noun

comfort, peace

v. 动词 verb

give comfort, peace


  1. As 2020 continues to be unrelenting, I try my best to find the rare crumb of solace where I can.
  2. Perhaps more than therapy, writing also offered a kind of solace.
  3. Understanding that we’re one form of a molecular configuration among a sea of molecules that’s reforming and disambiguating, and reforming constantly, gives solace when I consider death.
  4. We are incredibly grateful that our plants offer that little bit of solace and joy via nature into the home.
  5. So even as rituals are being disrupted and diluted, people are seeking new sources of solace.
  6. And there is definitely something to finding solace in food, familiarity, and memory.
  7. That had to give them an enormous reservoir of moral strength and solace.
  8. It is no small solace, no doubt, that Bloomberg has made both Winkler and Doctoroff millionaires several times over.
  9. Highway safety flares provided light as the clans joined by loss sought solace in prayer and song.
  10. The CDC, Fort Benning, and the solace of the prison all fail to give him the comfort of the past.
  11. Then we blotted out the fire, and, stretching ourselves on the ground, had recourse to the solace of tobacco.
  12. Tobacco is less a fosterer of thought than a solace of mental vacuity.
  13. Better postpone your solace to more fitting time and place—the close of day and your own veranda.
  14. To the Indians and the Negroes, tobacco is almost the only solace in this transient life.
  15. On the way to Church the pipe is lighted, and after service it is the solace of the evening hour.