Remember we wrote a post about autumn vocabulary? Well, here is a post dedicated to the beauty of spring!
Awakening – an act or moment of becoming suddenly aware of something.
Barefoot – without shoes : with the feet bare.
Blooming – used to make an angry or critical statement more forceful.
Blossoming – the action of a tree or bush producing flowers or masses of flowers.
Budding – having or developing buds. A bud is a flower especially of a fruit tree.
Changing – to become different.
Cheery – having or causing happy feelings
Chirping – to make a short high-pitched sound, like birds.
Cloudless – without clouds.
Crisp – dry, hard, and easily broken.
Fertile – producing many plants or crops : able to support the growth of many plants.
Floral – of or relating to flowers.
Flourishing – to grow well : to be healthy.
Fragrant – having a pleasant and usually sweet smell.
Growing – to become larger : to increase in size, amount, etc..
Hatching – an opening in the deck of a ship or in the floor, wall, or roof of a building.
Lush – having a lot of full and healthy growth.
Melting – to change or to cause (something) to change from a solid to a liquid usually because of heat, like snow in spring.
Pastel – a pale or light color.
Rainy – having a lot of rain.
Refreshing – something that feels pleasantly new, different, or interesting.
Rejeuventating – to make (someone) feel or look young, healthy, or energetic again.
Renewing – to make (something) new, fresh, or strong again.
Romping – an enjoyable time of rough and noisy play.
Scampering – to run or move quickly and often playfully.
Seasonal – happening or needed during a particular time of the year.
Springtime – the season of spring.
Sprouting – to produce new leaves, buds, etc.
Teeming – to be full of (life and activity) : to have many (people or animals) moving around inside.
Thriving – to grow or develop successfully : to flourish or succeed.
Verdant – green with growing plants.
Spring fever – a term applied to several sets of physical and psychological symptoms associated with the arrival of spring.
“All the children in my class have gone crazy! I think it’s spring fever. All they want to do is run and play and shout”
Spring chicken – a chicken in spring is a little baby chick, so a spring chicken is an expression that means “young”.
“Jules acts young, but she is no spring chicken! I think this year she will be 68″
Spring to life – to become active suddenly.
“I thought the computer was broked, but suddenly it sprang to life and turned on again”
Did you enjoy this vocabulary lesson? TWEET IT OUT: I just learnt lots of vocabulary to use in the springtime with @abaenglish #springhassprung