noun, plural dwarfs, dwarves.
verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
Origin of dwarf
Related formsdwarf·like, adjectivedwarf·ness, nounun·dwarfed, adjective
Examples from the Web for dwarfed
Even if there are a few more, the list is dwarfed by the number of famous progressive comedians.
But both groups were dwarfed by a large gathering in the park of a group called Egyptian Americans for Democracy and Human Rights.D.C. Protesters Battle Over Obama’s Syria Response|Ben Jacobs|August 31, 2013|DAILY BEAST
In what sense can the government "hold her accountable" in any way that is not dwarfed by her own conscience, and memory?
That large number is dwarfed by the two-wheeler figure: another 13.5 million.The Perils of Driving in India: One Man’s Quest for a Driver’s License|Dilip D’Souza|October 20, 2012|DAILY BEAST
On top of being too pink, the sculpture Lei carved is also too small: At 29 feet tall, it is dwarfed by most decent-size trees.
But long before the youth who chooses such a goal has reached it, he will have dwarfed his manhood, and shriveled his soul.The Victorious Attitude|Orison Swett Marden
And dare you liken your dwarfed and sickly life to the sun when he goeth forth in his might?Bible Emblems|Edward E. Seelye
It is full of gigantic sequoias, dwarfed into ordinary fir-trees when seen from this tremendous height.Forty Thousand Miles Over Land and Water|Lady (Ethel Gwendoline [Moffatt]) Vincent
The thought of the bacillus made the pages seem colourless; it dwarfed all meaning in the words.The Blue Germ|Martin Swayne
Outside, the landscape lay dim and small, dwarfed by the presence of the night.