Related formsep·och·al·ly, adverbnon·ep·och·al, adjectivepre·ep·och·al, adjectiveun·ep·och·al, adjective
Examples from the Web for epochal
His deficiencies and self-doubts, amid his epochal mission of liberation, are precisely what make him interesting.
Physics—and, indeed, the rest of the world—stands at the cusp of an epochal change.Must-Read College Novels: From “Lucky Jim” to “Pnin”|Sam Munson|August 13, 2012|DAILY BEAST
But even his dying was epochal—everything about this amazing writer resonates.Joseph Roth’s Letters Reveal a Great Forgotten Writer|Anthony Heilbut|February 10, 2012|DAILY BEAST
In the grand scheme, this bill is not as significant as the epochal legislation of the 1930s and 1960s.
Observe, then, that Davy made his epochal experiment of melting ice by friction when he was a youth of twenty.A History of Science, Volume 3(of 5)|Henry Smith Williams
In the following year of 1871, Goodyear invented his welt shoe-sewing machine and Maddox made his epochal discovery.Invention|Bradley A. Fiske
Not too wide, however, for there were certain ones who must keep track of all details regarding this epochal event.The Broken Gate|Emerson Hough
To-day she was facing the first problem of her young life, epochal.Parrot & Co.|Harold MacGrath
Coronado had made one of the epochal explorations of all history.The Colonization of North America|Herbert Eugene Bolton