Related formsdiz·zy·ing·ly, adverb
Definition for dizzying (2 of 2)
adjective, diz·zi·er, diz·zi·est.
verb (used with object), diz·zied, diz·zy·ing.
Origin of dizzy
Related formsdiz·zi·ly, adverbdiz·zi·ness, noun
Examples from the Web for dizzying
Despite a dizzying number of women coming forward against her husband, Camille Cosby refuses to sharpen her blade of vengeance.
In between, The Dude is sometimes helped, but mostly hindered, by a dizzying array of quirky characters.Dudes and Maudes Abide at New York City Lebowski Fest|Rich Goldstein|August 25, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It was a dizzying time, and Shaquille handled an array of new situations with conspicuous aplomb.
Francis is, of course, the recipient of a dizzying number of invitations.Obama Goes to Rome Hoping to Tap Some of Pope Francis’ Popularity|Barbie Latza Nadeau|March 26, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The drug- and alcohol-fueled excesses build to a dizzying climax that leaves you reeling.
As for Larry, a dizzying, throbbing emotion permeated his whole astonished being.Children of the Whirlwind|Leroy Scott
Edith went to her room that night with a mind whirling in dizzying circles, whose motion she could not check.Wayside Courtships|Hamlin Garland
He stood motionless, amid the dizzying memories of her glance, her gestures, the softness of her body.The Roll-Call|Arnold Bennett
The image of the rocks and the mine swung with a dizzying sweep as De Boer turned about.
Others were below, reached from the road by means of ladders, that trembled and swayed over the dizzying waterfall.King--of the Khyber Rifles|Talbot Mundy