• (adj): Carefully practiced or designed or premeditated.
    Example: "A studied reply"
    Synonyms: designed
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on studied:

Harry Shoulberg - Studied
... Harry Shoulberg attended City College of New York where he studied biochemical engineering for three years before switching to fine arts in his last year ...
Gour Govinda Ray - Early Life
... He studied up to the Entrance (school leaving) standard in Rangpur High School ... Later he studied Sanskrit and Persian ... For sometime he studied ‘Daras’ under a Muslim fakir ...
Paul Stewart (concert Pianist)
... He initially studied with a local teacher, and subsequently with Tietje Zonnefeld in Halifax, Nova Scotia ... to attend McGill University in Montreal, where he studied with Charles Reiner ... He later studied with Kendall Taylor in London and Arturo Benedetti Michelangeli in Italy ...
Cheryl Studer - Early Childhood and Education
... Following high school, Studer studied at the Oberlin Conservatory of Music but left the program after only one year, deciding to move with her family to Tennessee ... Music Center at Tanglewood (1975 to 1977), where she studied with Phyllis Curtin ... Studer studied with Hotter for one year before launching out on her professional career ...
Digital Safari Multimedia Academy
... Thus, as students studied earth science, they would create interactive programs about the universe or geology ... As they studied English they would create interactive book reports or web sites about their favorite poets ... As they studied social science, they would develop web sites for model e-businesses or a CD-ROM about World War II ...

More definitions of "studied":

  • (adj): Produced or marked by conscious design or premeditation.
    Example: "A studied smile"; "a note of biting irony and studied insult"- V.L.Parrington
    Synonyms: deliberate

Famous quotes containing the word studied:

    We have much studied and much perfected, of late, the great civilized invention of the division of labour; only we give it a false name. It is not, truly speaking, the labour that is divided; but the men.
    John Ruskin (1819–1900)

    ... religious experience, as we have studied it, cannot be cited as unequivocally supporting the infinitist belief. The only thing that it unequivocally testifies to is that we can experience union with something larger than ourselves and in that union find our greatest peace.
    William James (1842–1910)

    No one can be as calculatedly rude as the British, which amazes Americans, who do not understand studied insult and can only offer abuse as a substitute.
    Paul Gallico (1897–1976)