- extratropical cyclone,
Origin of extravagance
Examples from the Web for extravagance
Unfortunately, despite the extravagance of the parades, Putin was not there to witness the festivities.
Gaga may call ARTPOP her new look, but it seems that the singer's need for extravagance is part of her same old tricks.
Many have accused the Spanish royals of living a life of extravagance using public funds, even as much of Spain is suffering.
Many celebrities opted to donate their wares to charity, and the extravagance—and value—of the bags have gone down over the years.Oscar’s Bizarre Swag Bag: Condoms, Circus Training, and More|Kevin Fallon|February 21, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Charles's extravagance is undoubtedly a factor in his low popularity ratings.How 2012 Turned Into a Very Bad Year For Prince Charles|Tom Sykes|November 26, 2012|DAILY BEAST
The pomp and vanity of dress was carried by both sexes to extravagance.The Revolt of The Netherlands, Complete|Friedrich Schiller
It is not only such boldness that is to be reprehended, but extravagance of costume.The Wedding Ring|T. De Witt Talmage
Extravagance is of course merely comparative: a man may be a spendthrift in copper as well as gold.
An angel of reasonableness seems to watch over him, even when he comes most dangerously near to an extravagance.Critical Miscellanies, Vol. I|John Morley
Tancredi burlesques the knightly reverence for a stainless scutcheon by the extravagance of his revenge.Renaissance in Italy: Italian Literature|John Addington Symonds
1640s, from French extravagance, from Late Latin extravagantem (see extravagant). Specifically of wasteful spending from 1727. Extravagancy is attested from c.1600.