from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. In an extraordinary manner.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adv. In an extraordinary manner or degree.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In an extraordinary manner; in an uncommon degree; remarkably; eminently.
- Not in the ordinary or common way; in a peculiar manner; specially.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. extremely
But Cameron said it was important to remember that governments faced what he described as an extraordinarily difficult time.
SAC said it was basing that impression on a subpoena the firm received Monday afternoon, which it called extraordinarily broad.
US Republicans snub Obama on dea to resolve debt crisisl BARACK Obama has vented his frustration at the Republican Party leadership for walking away from debt crisis negotiations after the White House offered what he called an "extraordinarily fair deal".
It also referred to what it called "extraordinarily challenging world-wide economic conditions" and higher raw material prices.
Your novels tend to center on ordinary people who find themselves trapped in extraordinarily difficult situations, and clearly that is true of this book as well.
Some governments manipulate their figures in extraordinarily blatant ways.
For example, except in extraordinarily rare cases, authors never get more than 15%; and that fifteen percent comes out of Macmillan's share, which is roughly 52% of the list price.
And it gets worse: meeting organizers will invariably sandwich your poster between two posters that are infinitely more entertaining, such as “Teaching house cats to perform cold fusion” and “Mating preferences in extraordinarily adorable red pandas.”
‘Un Secret, a movie about ordinary Jewish people in extraordinarily savage times, is a current success with French moviegoers, and Claude Miller, who adapted the film from Philippe Grimbert’s eponymous novel, is surprised.
This resulted in extraordinarily rapid methodological development, primarily during the 1940s.
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