Over time, he became a street artist himself: the splendidly named Mr. Brainwash.
Numberless crowded streets—high growths of iron, slender, strong, light, splendidly uprising toward clear skies.
A double biography of Rommel and Montgomery, foes in North Africa in World War II, splendidly brings both military men to life.
And, as the enigmatic front man to an avant garde indie rock group, he is droll, perceptive, and splendidly weird.
He finds a magnificent palace, where he is splendidly guested by unseen hands, and at last conducted to a gorgeous bedchamber.
splendidly done,” said Bracy, breathless, “and not a man hurt.
He's been at Eton for a long time, doing dreadfully at work—he's a born dunce—and splendidly at play.
“Getting on splendidly,” said the Doctor, rubbing his hands.
She looked at him and saw a creature dark and colourless, yet splendidly alive.
You are keen on everything connected with the police, and you'll get on splendidly as a reporter.
1620s, probably a shortening of earlier splendidious (early 15c.), from Latin splendidus "magnificent, brilliant," from splendere "be bright, shine, gleam, glisten," from PIE *(s)plend- "bright" (cf. Lithuanian splendziu "I shine," Middle Irish lainn "bright"). An earlier form was splendent (late 15c.).