from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Remarkable or extraordinary; wonderful.
- adv. Archaic To a wonderful or remarkable extent.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Amazing, inspiring awe, "to be marvelled at".
- adv. In a wonderful degree; remarkably.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adv. In a wonderful or surprising manner or degree; wonderfully.
- adj. Wonderful; astonishing; admirable; marvelous; such as excite surprise and astonishment; strange.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Of a kind or degree to excite wonder; wonderful; marvelous; strauge.
- In a wonderful or surprising degree; remarkably; exceedingly.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. (used as an intensifier) extremely well
- adj. extraordinarily good or great ; used especially as intensifiers
I will tell, in fact, how this strange man carried with him, in his bag, instruments that I had never seen before then, which he called his wondrous machines.
O God, who in wondrous wise didst raise up blessed Joan for the defense of her faith and her country: grant, we beseech thee, through her intercession, that thy church, overcoming all the wiles of her enemies, may enjoy unceasing peace.
Telling tall tales Some pretenders to glory spin wondrous yarns.
With the sale of "D is for Delicious" (which means I sold 2 out of 5 stories written in wondrous Michigan), I can declare that Clarion was, writing-wise, only a major waste of time.
God works in wondrous ways destroying the wisdom of the wise and frustrating the intelligence of the intelligent (1 Cor 1: 19).
Tear-drops have chafed mine eyelids and rail down in wondrous wise, v. 53.
Tear-drops have chafed mine eyelids and rail down in wondrous wise,
Kipling has caught up in wondrous songs for the future centuries to sing.
The ears of standing corn winnowed to emptiness by the spendthrift winds; the fallen foliage of the trees, the weed-grown brooks, the dusky olive, now spotted with its blackened fruit; the chestnuts, to which the squirrel only was harvest-man; all plenty, and yet, alas! all poverty, painted in wondrous hues and fantastic groupings this land of beauty.
Funny how this article works on the assumption that the IPCC and its methodology is something "wondrous" - guess all those scandals slipped by Mr Sachs ...