from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Having great fame. See Synonyms at noted.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. having fame; famous or noted
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. widely known and esteemed
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Like the many references to fans as "patrons" — a CBS announcer, Jack Whitaker, was famously forced off Masters coverage decades ago by calling them "a mob" — and Nantz anticipating the "coronation" in "famed Butler Cabin."
The plan sets preservation guidelines for the "historic core" of buildings and open spaces that make up 10.6 acres within famed architect Frank Lloyd Wright's 491-acre north Scottsdale campus.
Mr. Chairman and Members of the Empire Club, -- The honour of addressing your Club at one of these luncheons, internationally famed, is an honour that I very highly appreciate, and what I wish to say this afternoon will represent to you certain sincere convictions with which I may not expect you all to coincide, but the earnestness and honesty of which you will be, I know, prepared to admit.
They were going back to what has become known as the famed Hindenburg line or base, which for some time marked the end of the now retirement of the Boche forces on the west front.
With certain famed plants he had found on his travels.
MacDonald said Taylor was already involved in that covert mission, heading what became known as the famed "Canadian Caper," so collecting more detailed intelligence was just a logical step for him.
The depths of his insanity are explored in famed comic author Brian Azzarello’s story, and after reader Joker, you will not look at the character the same way ever again.
“Better than Bresse,” he said, referring to the famed, dark-footed birds of Normandy.
Start with jazzy adjectives, as the New York Post's Page Six column did when it began calling famed presidential intern Monica Lewinsky a "portly pepperpot" in the mid-1990s.
"People in Parshall reference Fargo a lot," she said, referring to the famed Coen Brothers black comedy.