- amaurosis fugax,
- amaurotic pupil,
Origin of amazed
verb (used with object), a·mazed, a·maz·ing.
verb (used without object), a·mazed, a·maz·ing.
Origin of amaze
Examples from the Web for amazed
“I was amazed that they were already familiar with the names of big designers like Christian Dior,” says Baek.North Korea’s Secret Movie Bootleggers: How Western Films Make It Into the Hermit Kingdom|Lizzie Crocker|December 22, 2014|DAILY BEAST
I spoke to Ruehli on Sunday by phone and was amazed by her triumphant tone.
I was amazed how often I had never heard of the versions of a song you focused on.Greil Marcus Talks About Trying to Unlock Rock and Roll in 10 Songs|Allen Barra|November 17, 2014|DAILY BEAST
She was amazed by how well the artist had captured the moment, and so were her friends sipping on beers in paper bags.Bam! Pow! Bling! Hip-Hop's History Gets the Graphic Novel Treatment|Daniel Genis|August 25, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The poster had apparently been amazed to find a forum on topix.com for people looking to buy the drug in Atlanta.
My master presently saw this, and, collecting himself, turned to the amazed Gascon.
He is amazed at the absurdity of their burial rites, and he astonishes Hermes by quoting Homer on the subject.The Conflict of Religions in the Early Roman Empire|T. R. Glover
He gazed at me with the dumb look of a wounded animal and was too amazed for words.Lords of the North|A. C. Laut
Attaining the locality, however, they were amazed to find all the traces of a previous occupation.
He broke through the thicket into the clearing, and halted, breathless and amazed.Masters of the Guild|L. Lamprey
Word Origin for amaze
early 13c., amasian "stupefy, make crazy," from a-, probably used here as an intensive prefix, + -masian, related to maze (q.v.). Sense of "overwhelm with wonder" is from 1580s. Related: Amazed; amazing.