from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adj. superlative form of dizzy: most dizzy.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Yet, we think we have X-rayed the dizziest -- and this may amaze you -- the dirtiest planet in the solar system.

    “Mars Confidential," 1953 short story written by Jack Lait and Lee Mortimer

  • Even considering Clinton's position, the dizziest heights of political, corporate and academic power are still be occupied by men--but for how much longer, and with what effects not only on classroom, boardroom and Senate cloakroom, but also on bedroom, children's rooms and laundry room?

    Marian Salzman: Gender Bender

  • "Twelfth Night," among the dizziest and most farcelike of his romantic comedies, bears a definite family resemblance to the damn-the-torpedoes craziness of such classic examples of the genre as "Bringing Up Baby" and "The Lady Eve."

    What's Up, Bard?

  • If people grow presuming and self-important over such matters as a dukedom or the Holy See, they will scarcely support the dizziest elevation in life without some suspicion of a strut; and the dizziest elevation is to love and be loved in return.

    Virginibus Puerisque and other papers

  • We soon reached the top of the worst and dizziest of all the palis, and then splashed on mile after mile, down sliding banks, and along rocky tracks, from which the soil had been completely carried, the rain falling all the time.

    The Hawaiian Archipelago

  • They performed the dizziest feats of arithmetic, soaring quite out of MY feeble range, and perpetrated, in higher spirits than ever, geographical and historical jokes.

    The Turn of the Screw

  • This dizziest of bridges rose in a gentle arch and disappeared a dozen yards out in the drifting smoke and haze.

    Riverwind the Plainsman

  • Kasturba was still dressing in Nasreen I's old, loud saris: today she had chosen one of the dizziest of the Op -- Art black -- and-white prints.

    The Satanic Verses

  • The celestial home-sickness came over me, and urged me forth through woods and ravines, over the dizziest mountain paths of dialectics.

    The International Monthly Magazine, Volume 5, No. 1, January, 1852

  • The Bentons had begun to give dances in the days of plenty, when the cattle industry had been at its dizziest height; and they had continued to give dances through all the depressing fluctuations of the trade, perhaps in much the same spirit as one whistles in the dark to keep up his courage.

    Judith of the Plains


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