But what was far more maddening was the utter lack of a concrete response from the Romney campaign.
He advocates, in utter seriousness, using demographic data to calculate the number of potential mates in your geographic area.
Miller played video clips of the utter disorder that marked the first hours.
Her writing is marked by an utter lack of the extraneous, and bristles with a sense of the uncanny.
With those seven simple words, once politically fatal for a Republican leader to utter, the gauntlet was thrown.
After a few exclamations of utter surprise, it flashed on Norman.
She must concentrate everything on that to keep from being an utter fool.
The bandit looked down in utter disgust at the cringing form.
They stood looking from the furthest corner of the room in utter dismay.
All he said was of a piece with these follies; all he did savoured of utter lethargy.
"complete, total," Old English utera, uterra, "outer," comparative adjective formed from ut (see out), from Proto-Germanic *utizon (cf. Old Norse utar, Old Frisian uttra, Middle Dutch utere, Dutch uiter-, Old High German uzar, German äußer "outer").
"speak, say," c.1400, in part from Middle Low German utern "to turn out, show, speak," from uter "outer," comparative adj. formed from ut "out;" in part from Middle English verb outen "to disclose," from Old English utan "to put out," from ut (see out). Cf. German äussern "to utter, express," from aus "out;" and colloquial phrase out with it "speak up!" Formerly also used as a commercial verb (as release is now). Related: Uttered; uttering.