The vast majority of his dough came from comparatively large donors.
And Peli has his next film, Area 51, all lined up with a comparatively deluxe $5 million budget.
The women surveyed by Schweitzer are comparatively well-educated.
The book stresses again and again that of course the United States would win - and at comparatively light cost to itself.
comparatively speaking, people were pretty happy with the general direction of the economy.
The Ribbonmen were rough and rugged, but comparatively respectable.
It is situated on a sandy plain, and the suburbs are comparatively few.
His country was lost; but that was comparatively a small thing.
In a civilized community, physical danger is comparatively rare.
He considered himself as comparatively old, and he had a feeling of sympathy for the other old fellow who doubtless loved her.
mid-15c., from Middle French comparatif, from Latin comparativus "pertaining to comparison," from comparat-, past participle stem of comparare (see comparison). Originally grammatical; general sense is from c.1600; meaning "involving different branches of a subject" is from 1670s. Related: Comparatively.
A form of an adjective indicating a greater degree of the quality that the adjective describes. Better is the comparative form of good; faster is the comparative form of fast; bluer is the comparative form of blue; more charming is the comparative form of charming. (Compare superlative.)