- prometheus unbound,
- prominent heel,
- prominent moth,
Origin of prominent
Examples from the Web for prominently
And we live in an age when taxidermy is featured not just in bars and apartments but prominently in contemporary art.
On the campaign trail I learned many lessons, most prominently the enthusiasm with which voters reacted when told my age.There’s No Better Test for Millennials than the American City|Michael Tubbs|April 19, 2014|DAILY BEAST
El Cortez, the longest running downtown casino, prominently advertises a Subway as the restaurant of choice.A Tech Millionaire Bets on the Urban Revival of Downtown Las Vegas|Sarah Kunst|January 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Her iconic signature spelling out the phrase "Love, Kate" is prominently scribbled across the portrait.The Kardashians Go High Fashion for Annual Christmas Card; First Look at Kate Moss's 'Playboy' Cover|The Fashion Beast Team|December 2, 2013|DAILY BEAST
But hell stories circulate most prominently among various stripes of evangelical Christians who fear ending up there.
The second glume is membranous, ovate-oblong, obtuse, prominently 9-nerved.A Handbook of Some South Indian Grasses|Rai Bahadur K. Ranga Achariyar
Nor had he given much thought to the lady whose name figured so prominently in Zerkovitch's narrative, the Baroness Dobrava.Sophy of Kravonia|Anthony Hope
And it is because that temptation is so general that it figures so prominently in the Temptation in the wilderness.Faces in the Fire|Frank W. Boreham
The company which has been prominently identified with these spectacles sometimes has as many as seven in use at one time.
His face was well-formed, except that the nose was too large and too prominently aquiline.Shoulder-Straps|Henry Morford
Word Origin for prominent
mid-15c., "projecting, jutting out," from Latin prominentem (nominative prominens) "prominent," present participle of prominere "jut or stand out, be prominent, overhang," from pro- "before, forward" (see pro-) + minere "to project," from minae "projections, threats" (see menace (n.)). Meaning "conspicuous" is from 1759; that of "notable, leading" is from 1849. Related: Prominently.