He was enormously proud of his full head of hair, appointing one of his maids to be his official stylist.
Second, people in positions of great authority are, and perhaps must be, capable of enormously high levels of self-delusion.
The LHC is giving you enormously high energy, which is equivalent to looking at short distances.
But for all that, it is still going to be enormously difficult.
Lewis was enormously pleased with himself, basking in the attention from the New York media.
He noticed the enormously heavy, unpolished boots he wore, with their thick leather and metal heel-taps.
These relations are enormously relativized, subjected to a logic of vagueness.
It is enormously important, I grant—enormously,' he repeated reflectively.
But the probabilities seem to be enormously great against it.
On the eleventh of May throughout the day and night it rained incessantly, and enormously.
1530s, from Latin enormis "out of rule, irregular, shapeless, extraordinary, very large," from ex- "out of" (see ex-) + norma "rule, norm" (see norm), with English -ous substituted for Latin -is.
Meaning "extraordinary in size" is attested from 1540s; original sense of "outrageous" is more clearly preserved in enormity. Earlier in same sense was enormyous (mid-15c.). Related: Enormously.