Speak and write with confidence.

To help you avoid using the same word too repetitively, redundantly, recurrently, incessantly, etc., etc.

Why synonyms can be useful

Your writing can sound boring if you continually keep repeating the same words. When you create sentences, you can make them more interesting by using words that mean the same as the word you are speaking about. This allows you to add flavor to your writing.

In order to make language a lot more expressive and interesting you should try to vary the words you use as often as you can.

Synonyms for (noun) talk

Synonyms: talk Definition: the act of giving a talk to an audience Usage: I attended an interesting talk on local history

Hypernyms: lecture, lecturing Definition: teaching by giving a discourse on some subject (typically to a class)

Synonyms: talk, talking Definition: an exchange of ideas via conversation Usage: let's have more work and less talk around here

Hypernyms: conversation Definition: the use of speech for informal exchange of views or ideas or information etc.

Synonyms: talk Definition: discussion; (`talk about' is a less formal alternative for `discussion of') Usage: his poetry contains much talk about love and anger

Hypernyms: discourse, discussion, treatment Definition: an extended communication (often interactive) dealing with some particular topic Usage: the book contains an excellent discussion of modal logic; his treatment of the race question is badly biased

Synonyms: talk, talk of the town Definition: idle gossip or rumor Usage: there has been talk about you lately

Hypernyms: scuttlebutt, gossip, comment Definition: a report (often malicious) about the behavior of other people Usage: the divorce caused much gossip

Synonyms: lecture, talk, public lecture Definition: a speech that is open to the public Usage: he attended a lecture on telecommunications

Hypernyms: speech, address Definition: the act of delivering a formal spoken communication to an audience Usage: he listened to an address on minor Roman poets

Synonyms for (verb) talk

Synonyms: talk, lecture Definition: deliver a lecture or talk Usage: She will talk at Rutgers next week; Did you ever lecture at Harvard?

Hypernyms: teach, learn, instruct Definition: impart skills or knowledge to Usage: I taught them French; He instructed me in building a boat

Synonyms: let the cat out of the bag, peach, talk, tattle, blab, blab out, babble, babble out, spill the beans, sing Definition: divulge confidential information or secrets Usage: Be careful--his secretary talks

Hypernyms: unwrap, expose, give away, reveal, let on, let out, break, bring out, disclose, discover, divulge Definition: make known to the public information that was previously known only to a few people or that was meant to be kept a secret Usage: The auction house would not disclose the price at which the van Gogh had sold; The actress won't reveal how old she is; bring out the truth; he broke the news to her; unwrap the evidence in the murder case

Synonyms: speak, verbalise, verbalize, utter, mouth, talk Definition: express in speech Usage: She talks a lot of nonsense; This depressed patient does not verbalize

Hypernyms: communicate, intercommunicate Definition: transmit thoughts or feelings Usage: He communicated his anxieties to the psychiatrist

Synonyms: talk, spill Definition: reveal information Usage: If you don't oblige me, I'll talk!; The former employee spilled all the details

Hypernyms: tell Definition: let something be known Usage: Tell them that you will be late

Synonyms: talk, speak Definition: exchange thoughts; talk with Usage: We often talk business; Actions talk louder than words

Hypernyms: communicate, intercommunicate Definition: transmit thoughts or feelings Usage: He communicated his anxieties to the psychiatrist

Synonyms: talk, speak Definition: use language Usage: the baby talks already; the prisoner won't speak; they speak a strange dialect

Hypernyms: communicate, intercommunicate Definition: transmit thoughts or feelings Usage: He communicated his anxieties to the psychiatrist