from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adv. In an unmanageable manner; uncontrollably.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • In an unmanageable manner; uncontrollably; so as to be unmanageable.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • adv. so as to be unmanageable


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

unmanageable +‎ -ly


  • Prominent evolutionists write in their professional journals, The fossil record … has become almost unmanageably rich.

    Modern Science in the Bible

  • The film is stylistically self-conscious, almost to a fault, and almost unmanageably ambitious.

    Surprise: A Newly Exhilarating 'X-Men'

  • It sagged again and again, a weight too unmanageably heavy for her ropy neck, and she fought futilely to keep it upright.

    Raven Speak

  • If you are studying, say, the group dynamics of a new MMO, you may find that beyond a certain point guilds become unmanageably large and break up.

    Mapping finalized

  • One has to wonder if these inbred, deviant jackasses ever considered the possibility that the Earth has always had a plan for dealing with unmanageably violent hordes cluttering up the biosphere, just as it did with the Dinosaurs.

    The True Origin of Our Present Misery: Why Peace Never Had a Chance

  • I think the U.S. has become unmanageably large, and we would all be a lot happier if the country were broken up into smaller countries.

    Half Million Rally Against Anti-Foreign Bias, Bryan Caplan | EconLog | Library of Economics and Liberty

  • Although the exhibit has no search function, all of the content (which is not unmanageably large in size) is laid out in a very simple and easy-to-follow way, so as to faciliate easy browsing.

    Archive 2007-04-01

  • If at that 25%-off value, however, you still have substantial equity or are about even, then you will probably be able to ride out the storm, provided you have a steady job and aren't facing unmanageably high interest resets.

    Winners and Losers in the Housing Slump

  • And so as I look back at these two or three days, I don't actually feel as though I've been shunted from pillar to post trying to cope with vastly and unmanageably different contexts, but that there's been a real continuity between what's happening in Oakington, Emmaus, the University, the whole thing.

    Faith in the Future

  • The former seems overly narrow, the latter unmanageably broad.

    Suzanne Nossel: Foreign Policy and the Common Good


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