Find the word definition

Crossword clues for loved

The Collaborative International Dictionary

loved \loved\ adj. 1. p. p. of love, v. t.. Opposite of unloved. [Narrower terms: admired, esteemed] Also See: wanted.

  1. Being the object of love. v

  2. (en-past of: love)


adj. held dear; "his loved companion of many years" [ant: unloved]

Loved (song)

"Loved" is a song recorded by Kim Wilde as a "new" track for the compilation album The Very Best of Kim Wilde, released in 2001.

The song was co-written by Ricki Wilde and Terry Ronald.

The dance track was remixed and released in several of its remixed forms as a single across continental Europe, to some degree of success. New remixes of Wilde's 1980s hits " Kids in America" and " View From a Bridge" were also found on some formats of the single.

Loved (film)

Loved is a 1997 film directed by Erin Dignam and starring Robin Wright Penn and William Hurt

Loved (video game)

Loved is a browser-based platform video game developed by Alexander Ocias, an Australian graphic designer and artist. Written in Adobe Flash, the game was built over the course of about half a year in Ocias' spare time. Released online on 14 June 2010 onto various game hosting websites, it has garnered sizeable praise and scrutiny since its release, with critics finding the game to be thought-provoking while having poor controls.

Loved (Cranes album)

Loved is a 1994 album by the British Gothic rock band Cranes. The album contains elements of Alternative rock, Shoegaze, Dream Pop and Darkwave. It features the single "Shining Road," and the promotional singles "Beautiful Friend" and "Lilies."

Usage examples of "loved".

She related to me in the most assuring manner that the handsomest of all the nuns in the convent loved her to distraction, gave her a French lesson twice a-day, and had amicably forbidden her to become acquainted with the other boarders.

Even if she had said that she loved me as much as I adored her, she would not have been more eloquent, for her words expressed all that can be felt.

As for the young adventurer I thought him more to be pitied than to be blamed, for I did not believe that he knew I loved him, and it seemed to me that the idea of my despising him was enough vengeance for his audacity.

An innocent young girl, who, in spite of her fifteen years, has not loved yet, who has not frequented the society of other girls, does not know the violence of amorous desires or what is likely to excite them.

She told with charming simplicity that she knew perfectly well that she could not make me amorous of her, because I loved another, and that her only hope was therefore in a surprise, and that she had foreseen the happy moment when I told her that she need not dress herself to light a candle.

At last, amidst our amorous assaults, Marcoline, feeling how dearly I loved her, told me what had passed between her and Madame Audibert.

In the course of dinner Tiretta, who was always in high spirits and loved a jest, began to flirt with the girl, whom he saw for the first time.

The bargain was scarcely struck before I began to shew her how much I loved her.

She begged her husband to invite a lady whom he had loved before marrying her while she invited Pascal Latilla for herself, and Callimena for me.

When Veronique was alone with me, putting my hair into curl-papers, she said that she loved me much more now that I behaved discreetly.

At last we sat down to dinner, and the wretched woman contrived to get a place beside me, and behaved all the while as if I were her lover, or at any rate as if she loved me.

Rue de Taranne, and whom he said he loved as one loves a portrait, because she came from Camille.

I do not know where the conversation would have landed us, but just then the countess came to tell us that dinner was waiting, adding that she was glad to see we loved one another.

The young, little Kasper, whom you formerly loved, came to ask me for the address of her dear Monsieur de Casanova, so that she could write a very tender letter full of recollections.

I was not vain enough to suppose that they loved me, but I could well enough admit that my kisses had influenced them in the same manner that their kisses had influenced me, and, believing this to be the case, it was evident that, with a little cunning on my part, and of sly practices of which they were ignorant, I could easily, during the long night I was going to spend with them, obtain favours, the consequences of which might be very positive.