In 2015, monster Jam will have a fleet of eight female drivers.
Forty years later, corporate America beholds the monster it created.
He added “I strongly believe we need to kill this monster called racism in the country.”
monster may have to put out most of its fires behind the scenes, Ignon says.
The monster tech firms are stifling competition and consolidating their power while they expand into new markets.
The Count, it appeared, was a monster of jealousy—he had led her a dreadful life.
The great Alcides, every labour past, Had still this monster to subdue at last.
Hidesato, without a moment's hesitation, climbed over the monster and proceeded on his way.
"Upon my word it seems to you what the monster was to Frankenstein," said he.
Here was another undercurrent, driving a monster iceberg through a field of broken ice at the rate of four knots per hour!
early 14c., "malformed animal or human, creature afflicted with a birth defect," from Old French monstre, mostre "monster, monstrosity" (12c.), and directly from Latin monstrum "divine omen, portent, sign; abnormal shape; monster, monstrosity," figuratively "repulsive character, object of dread, awful deed, abomination," from root of monere "warn" (see monitor (n.)). Abnormal or prodigious animals were regarded as signs or omens of impending evil. Extended by late 14c. to imaginary animals composed of parts of creatures (centaur, griffin, etc.). Meaning "animal of vast size" is from 1520s; sense of "person of inhuman cruelty or wickedness" is from 1550s. As an adjective, "of extraordinary size," from 1837. In Old English, the monster Grendel was an aglæca, a word related to aglæc "calamity, terror, distress, oppression."
monster mon·ster (mŏn'stər)
An animal, a plant, or other organism having structural defects or deformities.
A fetus or an infant that is grotesquely abnormal and usually not viable.