egregious

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Related to egregiously: manifestation, occasionally, expedite, cancel
References in periodicals archive ?
She'd get my vote even if she hadn't been so egregiously snubbed for "Happy-Go-Lucky.
I'm very sympathetic to the high street concern that some of these (bonuses) are egregiously high," he said.
Most egregiously, the timeline reported by law enforcement was not obtained through interviews with Dr Murray, as was implied by the affidavit.
At the heart of the matter are teacher evaluation systems, which in theory should serve as the primary mechanism for assessing such variations, but in practice tell everyone little about how one teacher differs from any other, except teachers whose performance is so egregiously poor as to warrant dismissal.
It is hard to name the star of the show - there are just too many egregiously powerful and expensive bits of kit to select only one.
The book deliberately wrenches quotations out of context so egregiously that it makes Winston Churchill out to be an oafish, bloodthirsty, sadistic, hypocritical, anti-Semitic alcoholic, his easily the worst book I have reviewed in eighteen years of reviewing history books, and Professor Rubinstein skewered it magnificently.
At this price it is egregiously poor value for money.
However, the energy chapter is egregiously partial: it emphasizes oil and nuclear power, with renewable sources mentioned briefly, coal and natural gas only touched on, and conservation ignored entirely.
And you," said the head-man to an egregiously incompetent warden, "sod off and look after the porcupines.
OFAC's] actions violated plaintiff's First and Fifth Amendment rights to travel abroad in exercise of academic freedom and they did so egregiously," the suit claimed.
If I don't mention the West Bank, then I'm making the border one between Israel and Jordan, and I've erred the other way--far more egregiously, because the West Bank is, in fact, land "recognized internationally as part of a future Palestinian state.
Created by Graham Yost (whose series "Boomtown" was egregiously mishandled by the network), "Raines" was inspired by Robert Altman's post-noir detective classic "The Long Goodbye"; it even uses a key location Altman's film employed in tonight's premiere.