And so on and so egregiously on, until they detract from the storyline itself.
We were egregiously misreading his work in order to justify an unreasonable amount of consumption.
The Good Wife was egregiously shut out of the Best Drama race.
Anyone who disagreed with their interpretation was—in the words of these professors—“egregiously misrepresenting the law.”
Most egregiously, Krrish shamelessly steals from its predecessors.
She could not have blundered so egregiously as that, unless—he caught his breath suddenly—unless she had done so intentionally!
My dear fellow, somebody has imposed upon you most egregiously!
Napoleon now saw how egregiously he was deceived in his reckoning.
Very likely Mather was then egregiously cajoled by some one.
It is a pity to see so much power as this lady evidently is endowed with, so egregiously wasted.
1530s, "distinguished, eminent, excellent," from Latin egregius "distinguished, excellent, extraordinary," from the phrase ex grege "rising above the flock," from ex "out of" (see ex-) + grege, ablative of grex "herd, flock" (see gregarious).
Disapproving sense, now predominant, arose late 16c., originally ironic and is not in the Latin word, which etymologically means simply "exceptional." Related: Egregiously; egregiousness.