The usual opposite of smiling is frowning. (it could also be unsmiling, or somber.)
Answer:Frowning Opposte: smiling/being happy
Yes, dreary is an adjective--a dreary day.
The opposite of a warm smile would probably be a ferocious grimace, or an evil glare. The opposite type of smile could be a condescending sneer.
It was a dark and dreary night.That book was so dreary that I could not finish it.
The abstract noun form of the adjective 'dreary' is dreariness.
The opposite (having no color at all) could be uncolored, colorless, or white, but more frequently colorful refers to having lively colors, so the opposites could be dull, drab, dreary, faded, plain, or monotonous.Metaphorically, the word colorful (expressive) could have the opposites passive, inexpressive, or subdued.Colorless, drab, dreary, faded, plain, uncolored, uncolorful...
Looking out the window and seeing the rain confirmed that it was a dreary day.
Dreary means unhappy, bored, down in the dumps, depressed
A goth or emo person probably, because a clown is always smiling and happy and enjoys making other people happy. An emo or goth is totally the opposite of that.
The world was dark and dreary, because it was rainy and stormy outside.It was such a dark and dreary day that we decided to go to a bright and cheerful movie.It was sunny in the morning, however the day turned dreary when the sky grew dark and it began to rain.
There is no Dreary Lane in New York City.
It is said to be frowning, or a sad or unpleasant case as such. Since smiling would mean a happy or positive case, it would most likely result to the opposite which is sad or unpleasant, or any other words that could fall along those lines.From Dictionary andReading Proffessor,J. L. Livelia
"Midnight" is the noun in the phrase "midnight dreary." "Dreary" is the adjective that is describing "midnight."In the English language, the adjective usually comes before the noun, however; the phrase "midnight dreary" comes from Edgar Allan Poe's poem "The Raven," in which Poe places "dreary" after "midnight" in order to set up the rhyme with "weary" that follows: "Once upon a midnight dreary, while I pondered, weak and weary...." The inverted syntax is also indicative of the time period in which Poe was writing.
The word dreary is an adjective. It means gloomy, dull, or sorrowful. There is a rarely seen related adjective, drearisome.
A Dreary Diary - 1916 was released on: USA: 6 September 1916
"Is smiling" is the present progressive. The future progressive is "will be smiling".