adjective, hug·er, hug·est.
Origin of huge
Examples from the Web for huge
And, as Gow adds wryly from his own personal experience, “To a huge extent they achieved that aim very well.”
Last March they gave Airbus a huge piece of new business, ordering 169 A320s and 65 of the slightly larger A321.
In doing so he exposed the failure of other airlines in the region to see the huge pent-up demand for cheap travel.
Beyond the huge American flag that hung over the street, the mile-long mass of cops ended.
Never mind the huge buildup of clandestine operatives and secret warriors since 9/11.
In an hour he was back again with a huge bundle of dry wood.A Roving Commission|G. A. Henty
A huge crowd had gathered, and the youth of it was demonstrating with energy, cheering and breaking soon into national songs.The Guns of Europe|Joseph A. Altsheler
In the distance suddenly the cypress trees became alive with huge flaring torches, which lit the garden like Bengal lights.Orpheus in Mayfair and Other Stories and Sketches|Maurice Baring
Rocks, huge and picturesque, jut out into the stream, affording beautiful views of the river and the distant city.The Works of Whittier, Volume V (of VII)|John Greenleaf Whittier
When he fails to get an answer to his call he'll think that this huge snow has broken down the wire.The Hosts of the Air|Joseph A. Altsheler
Word Origin for huge
mid-12c., apparently a shortening of Old French ahuge, ahoge "extremely large, enormous; mighty, powerful," itself of uncertain origin. Expanded form hugeous is attested from early 15c. Related: Hugeness.