from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. in an eminent or prominent manner
- adv. to a great degree; notably, highly
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adv. In an eminent manner; in a high degree; conspicuously.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In an eminent degree; in a manner to attract observation; so as to be conspicuous and distinguished from others: as, to be eminently learned or useful.
- As used by the older philosophical writers, in the highest possible degree; perfectly; absolutely; in a sovereign manner: said especially of the production of an effect by a cause infinitely superior to it.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. in an eminent manner
Omaq-kat-tsa, carrying with it the meaning of Big Brave, is a name eminently fitting to Mountain Chief.
He had a particular pride in the phrase eminently practical, which was considered to have a special application to him.
The book is in eminently "bad style," and, with the assistance of the portrait upon the frontispiece, will to a great extent destroy those charming ideas which romance suggested of "la belle rebelle ...."
The Italian man, it is true, has been often described as eminently reticent; and the northern popular conception represents him as apt to seek the attainment of his object by the concealment of it.
We have become, over some twenty years and more, so used to the Tories losing seats at by-elections and failing spectacularly to win eminently winnable seats at others, that the vibes emanating from Ealing Southall suggesting that The Tories 'charismatic candidate Tony Lit, a wealthy Sikh entrepreneur prominent in the area, might do well enough to come a very close second and even, whisper it not in Gath, to win the seat are beginning to waken the media up to a possible earthquake.
The Emir was in the very flower of his age, and might perhaps have been termed eminently beautiful, but for the narrowness of his forehead and something of too much thinness and sharpness of feature, or at least what might have seemed such in a European estimate of beauty.
Come to think of it, Blanche had hardly been what you might call eminently presentable, either.
For the first time in Russian history -- for on previous occasions the efforts of reforming Czars had always encountered a good deal of passive resistance -- the Government and the people were anxious to aid each other, and the main results may be described as eminently satisfactory.
His lectures, described as eminently rich, suggestive, and practical, we hope will be given to the press.
The Emir was in the very flower of his age, and might perhaps have been termed eminently beautiful, but for the narrowness of his forehead, and something of too much thinness and sharpness of feature, or at least what might have seemed such in a European estimate of beauty.
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