verb (used with object), stu·pe·fied, stu·pe·fy·ing.
Origin of stupefy
Examples from the Web for stupefyingly
His accomplishments, especially in peacemaking, were stupefyingly important.
And really Mr. Dundass pictures this year had been stupefyingly clever.The Angel of Pain|E. F. Benson
Bobby had shown himself on the road out to Bern a difficult boy, and stupefyingly ignorant.Lord Ormont and his Aminta, Complete|George Meredith
The mighty arms spread wide as the beast plunged, stupefyingly quick for all his vast bulk and stunted legs.Shadows in the Moonlight|Robert E. Howard
The extent to which some persons can go on reading without having any clear idea of what they read is stupefyingly amazing!Talks on the study of literature.|Arlo Bates
verb -fies, -fying or -fied (tr)
Word Origin for stupefy
1510s (implied in past participle stupefact), from Middle French stupéfier, from Latin stupefacere "make stupid or senseless," from stupere "be stunned" (see stupid) + facere "to make" (see factitious).