from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Liberality; generosity.
- n. The property of being physically large.
- n. The quality of not being limited or constrained; having great scope.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The quality or state of being large.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The condition or quality of being large.
- n. Comprehension: scope; extensiveness: as, largeness of intellect or of a view.
- n. Extension; amplitude; volume: as, the largeness of an offer.
- n. Freedom; breadth; latitude; unrestraint.
- n. Magnanimity.
- n. Liberality.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the capacity to understand a broad range of topics
- n. the property of having a relatively great size
- n. the quality of being pretentious (behaving or speaking in such a manner as to create a false appearance of great importance or worth)
- n. large or extensive in breadth or importance or comprehensiveness
It focuses on a major drawback of largesse -- namely, largeness.
It is called largeness of heart; for the heart is often put for the intellectual powers.
Brendon's rope is just too huge for merely one "largeness" adjective; it must have three!
The "largeness" of that number like the dot-coms referring to the largeness of the Internet does not a case make, as plenty of knowledge management vendors can attest.
The spiritual power and manifoldness and largeness which is the most informing quality of a really cultivated man comes from a certain refinement in him, a gift of knowing by tasting.
Then, remembering his dignity, he spoke with cutting sarcasm of the truly wonderful "largeness" seven brothers had shown in being able so well to take care of one younger sister.
Over and above this, however, seven was chosen, primarily, because it was a large number, and, secondly, because it was a sacred number, -- sacred in part because large, since 'largeness' and 'sacredness' are correlated ideas in the popular phases of early religious thought.
She, active and fresh-looking still, but settling into that fair largeness which is not unbecoming a lady of middle-age, he, inclined to a slight stoop, with the lines of his face more sharply defined, and the hair wearing away off his forehead up to the crown.
In many ways her harsh sound works in her favor, as it adds to the largeness and power of the album's overall sound.
I inhaled and inhaled and then inhaled again until all the trees became one, until I felt certain that the largeness of everything was mostly unfixable.