OTHER WORDS FROM encyclopedicen·cy·clo·pe·di·cal·ly, en·cy·clo·pae·di·cal·ly, adverbnon·en·cy·clo·pae·dic, adjectivenon·en·cy·clo·pe·dic, adjectivenon·en·cy·clo·pe·di·cal, adjective
Words nearby encyclopedic
How to use encyclopedic in a sentence
Lawrence said his encyclopedic knowledge of different forms of music began at an early age.Elliot Lawrence, 1940s bandleader who conducted Tony Award shows, dies at 96|Matt Schudel|July 21, 2021|Washington Post
Bryant has an encyclopedic knowledge of public affairs and popular culture — think of what would happen if George Packer and Rick Perlstein teamed up — and he uses the combination to make striking, and often surprising, links.A modern-day historian writes the timeline of American decline|Jacob S. Hacker|April 2, 2021|Washington Post
With such variety, there’s no way this episode can be remotely encyclopedic.
There are those who have encyclopedic knowledge of it by this point.There Are More 'Too Many Cooks' Where That First Fever Dream Came From|Kevin Fallon|November 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It is a valiant, encyclopedic attempt of a star jurist to give voice(s) to an embattled philosophical position.
His memory is encyclopedic--a curse for a man who feels persecuted.
Timm felt that Spitz had “an encyclopedic knowledge of all figures of any importance in industry and economics throughout Europe.”
He is tensely and formally dressed on all occasions, with an encyclopedic memory of beer labels.
The present is, on the whole, an encyclopedic, cosmopolitan era.Modern Society|Julia Ward Howe
She assisted her husband in the preparation of several statistical and scientific articles for the Encyclopedic.Brave Men and Women|O.E. Fuller
The real artist is seldom a patient collector or an encyclopedic authority.Suspended Judgments|John Cowper Powys
In a sense it is the chronicles of the Collinses transformed from the encyclopedic to the continuous narrative form.Kentucky in American Letters, v. 1 of 2|John Wilson Townsend
The range of Roger Bacon's studies was encyclopedic, comprehending all the branches of learning then open to scholars.