from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Of things that are growing wider.
- adj. Of things that are separate, with increasing separation.
- n. The action of the verb widen.
- v. Present participle of widen.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a part of a road that has been widened to allow cars to pass or park
- n. an increase in width
- n. the act of making something wider
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Democratic politicians like to decry what they describe as a widening economic gap in the nation.
Graduate student Reginald Terry noted what he called a widening gap between historically black private schools such as VUU and
Take satisfaction in widening your comfort zone, the opportunity to learn, and the progress toward your goals.
Moving outward from obscure Mari through her shifting circle of friends, Murakami takes in widening perimeters of a nocturnal urban habitat.
Over the decades, Germans have assigned responsibility for Nazi horrors in widening circles — first the leadership was faulted, then all party members, later the full German army.
Espen Eichhoefer for The Wall Street Journal Over the decades, Germans have assigned responsibility for Nazi horrors in widening circles — first faulting the leadership, then all party members, later the full German army.
For the people who can make it work as intended, such as BlogHer, it succeeds in widening search results for your own writing or for the writing of a whole network of women.
You have great skill in widening your cast of characters and keeping Molly interesting.
Partly free nations, where church influence might be most effective in widening the limited civic space already open to indigenous Christians and other citizens, received the least attention.
A human being so largely and kindly planned moves always in widening rings of irony.