Definition for titanic (2 of 3)
Related formsti·tan·i·cal·ly, adverb
Definition for titanic (3 of 3)
Examples from the Web for titanic
You know, James Cameron: the director of The Terminator, True Lies, Titanic, and Avatar, among other obscure movies.
And while I may have put a bunch of stunt guys in peril on Titanic, it was my ass in the sphere on the dive.
The American people largely thought him a crazy man in 1964, and of course he lost to Johnson by titanic proportions.
Titanic once bet $10,000 that Nick (the Greek) Dandolos, another high operator, would not sink a 25-foot putt.
Titanic once bet a peanut vendor $10 he could throw a peanut across Times Square in New York.
The steamship appeared, and grew in size and power until such giants of the wave as the Titanic and Olympic were set afloat.
What had Goethe's youthful attitude been but one of Titanic defiance?
This, in huge London, was a Titanic task, but they exhibited a marvelous activity in tracing out clues.Bidwell's Travels, from Wall Street to London Prison|Austin Biron Bidwell
A solid sheet of reddish metal, like a titanic half-eggshell, it glittered under him in an unbroken piece.The Red Hell of Jupiter|Paul Ernst
Did you or Bride send any message declaring that the Titanic was being towed into Halifax?
British Dictionary definitions for titanic (1 of 3)
British Dictionary definitions for titanic (2 of 3)
Derived Formstitanically, adverb
British Dictionary definitions for titanic (3 of 3)
Culture definitions for titanic
A British luxury ocean liner, thought to be unsinkable, which nevertheless sank on its first voyage in 1912 after running into an iceberg in the north Atlantic Ocean. More than fifteen hundred people drowned.