broad

All Adjective Noun
98,250 examples (0.07 sec)
  • However, a number of early groups have had broad influence on the tradition.
  • The general public also uses the term for a broad variety of experiences.
  • He started with very broad support but lost every element until only the army was left.
  • The Court was open to all the nations of the world under certain broad conditions.
  • He was able to stay in contact with old high school friends and a broad cross-section of society.
  • He was able to stay in contact with old high school friends and a broad cross-section of society.
  • Having a broader purpose in life may lead to more long-term happiness.
  • As for me, I was already on the broad window seat, looking down into the garden. Cited from Dross, by Henry Seton Merriman
  • Some at least of the broad and typical human emotions he can never experience.
  • This development goes hand in hand with the broader development of the region.
  • These structures were enjoyed by a broad cross-section of the public.
  • Two of them were as large as myself, and they came near killing me, in broad day light. Cited from My Bondage and My Freedom by Frederick Douglass #2
  • Society presidents have been elected from a broad cross-section of the community.
  • These maps give a broad understanding of location and features of an area.
  • The division represented a broad cross-section of the German Empire.
  • To support the release they also announced their broadest Australian tour in nearly five years.
  • His contribution to science is now recognized by the broad public, even in Canada.
  • It has the broadest bed but has not so much running water in it. Cited from Journal of Landsborough's Expedition from Carpentaria, by Landsborough
  • However, this campaign did not lead to the re-opening of other closed broads.
  • He often chose hotel rooms on upper levels to get a broader view.
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Meaning of broad

  • noun Slang term for a woman
    a broad is a woman who can throw a mean punch