All Adjective Noun
171,306 examples (0.06 sec)
  • A day or two of fine weather will usually bring new snow into sound condition.
  • She made a fine impression and was well received by the people of England.
  • Although she refused to pay the fine, the authorities declined to take further action.
  • Milan is also well known for its fine arts and music schools.
  • These details are too fine to see on other stars.
  • Some of the finest players, in fact, did not read music at all.
  • Dust fine enough to pass the entrance will probably pass through the shelter.
  • The collection is considered one of the finest in the world of its kind.
  • They give an idea of the quality that the finest ancient work must have had.
  • He proceeded to put together the team he later considered his finest.
  • Today the album is regarded as one of the finest live albums ever made.
  • By chance, her father is there as well, dressed in a fine suit.
  • It was considered by many to be the finest machine of its type.
  • However, even fine art often has goals beyond pure creativity and self-expression.
  • After four days, she acknowledged that she had lost weight, but stated that she felt fine.
  • There are also several fine restaurants within and near the center.
  • Today it is known as one of the finest engineering schools in the world.
  • They were composers of many fine works, notable in their own right.
  • He was ordered to pay a fine of three pounds or spend two months in prison.
  • This school has the finest school library in the entire city.
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Meaning of fine

  • noun Money extracted as a penalty
  • adjective Of textures that are smooth to the touch or substances consisting of relatively small particles
    wood with a fine grain, fine powdery snow, fine rain, batiste is a cotton fabric with a fine weave, covered with a fine film of dust