prodigiously

All Adverb
841 examples (0.04 sec)
  • Although he was no longer young, it was thought that he was still prodigiously strong. Cited from Les Miserables, by Victor Hugo
  • It was to do so prodigiously to match in size southern India itself.
  • As it is sometimes put, what we think has a prodigiously close connection with what we are. Cited from On Compromise, by John Morley
  • My walk to town to-day was after ten, and prodigiously hot. Cited from The Journal to Stella, Jonathan Swift
  • She thought of Tom's running for office against her father as something prodigiously strange. Cited from Southern Lights and Shadows, by Various
  • The first sold prodigiously, the event being recent, and having made a great noise. Cited from From Boyhood to Manhood, by William M. Thayer
  • Their number seemed to have increased prodigiously just at this time. Cited from Siege of Washington, D.C., F. Colburn Adams
  • When he awoke fully in the morning his head felt prodigiously hot and heavy. Cited from Other Main-Travelled Roads, by Hamlin Garland
  • So prodigiously did he love and hate, that he had no permanent sense except for her. Cited from The Egoist, by George Meredith
  • The feelings of self-importance have a prodigiously greater influence over the French than those of character. Cited from Ten Years' Exile, by Anne Louise Germaine Necker
  • He will say prodigiously good things when he does wake. Cited from Letters of Horace Walpole, V2, Horace Walpole
  • From this island the main land is in sight, being very low near the sea, but prodigiously high up the country. Cited from History and Collection of Voyages and Travels, Vol. X, by Robert Kerr
  • Encouraged by his father he drew prodigiously from a young age.
  • When King turned back again to face the front his heart was thumping prodigiously. Cited from Red Pepper's Patients, by Grace S. Richmond
  • At this place the water is very deep and runs with a prodigiously swift current. Cited from General History and Collection of Voyages and Travels, Vol. VI, by Kerr
  • I used to think him a prodigiously rich man. Cited from The Works of Charles and Mary Lamb, Vol. 2: Elia, by Charles Lamb
  • And it plays prodigiously into the hands of those who have started changing-shops upon the public ways. Cited from Europe--Whither Bound?, by Stephen Graham
  • When any star prodigiously appears, Tells it not fall of kings or fatal years? Cited from A Select Collection of Old English Plays, Vol. IX, by Various
  • On the other hand, our good opinion of ourselves had grown prodigiously. Cited from The Twilight of the Gods, and Other Tales, by Richard Garnett
  • I am sure when you come to know Mr. Wakefield you will like him prodigiously. Cited from The Adventures of Hugh Trevor, by Thomas Holcroft
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Meaning of prodigiously

  • adverb To a prodigious degree
    the prices of farms rose prodigiously