(redirected from intimidatingly)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Idioms.
References in periodicals archive ?
Tolkien Studies: An Annual Scholarly Review 7 is an intimidatingly thick issue, clocking in at 401 pages.
We made it to the top after a two-hour walk via terraced fields and through a forested path with only birds of prey, hovering intimidatingly close, for company.
She's exotically pretty (thanks to a mix of Filipino, Chinese and Spanish from her mother's side and American Indian from her father's), rather than intimidatingly beautiful, which is no doubt part of her appeal to teenage girls the world over.
The camera becomes a silent witness to the father's distress when the waiter approaches him with an intimidatingly long list of beer and water brands.
They were the four-legged kind, not intimidatingly large, but prone to extraordinary eating binges.
The plush office in The Gardens moved recently to opposite Ibn Battuta Mall and is now known intimidatingly as the Asset Management office.
As a culmination of a life's study of all these technical features of hadith, Juynboll published what is called an "Encyclopedia of Canonical Hadith," an intimidatingly erudite, often witty, and elegantly written work.
Deputy manager Daniel Smith, 24, said: "It's an intimidatingly large slab of meat.
Ever since she arose alongside (though distinct from) Land art in the '60s, Denes's environmental actions and intimidatingly precise ink drawings have attempted to reconcile the precision of science with the sloppiness of human emotion.
More 'pretty girl groomed' than intimidatingly stunning, it's her wide, open smile that's the movie star give-away.
Several of the guys from Benelli USA--Jason Evans, Steve Otway, Steve McKelvain, Joe Coogan and Joe Troiani--had been shooting for a couple of days prior to the arrival of the writer/editor types--an intimidatingly talented group that included Outdoor Life's Todd Smith, Shooting Times' Layne Simpson, Turkey Call's J, Wayne Fears, American Hunter's Kyle Wintersteen and Sporting Clays Magazine's Nick Sisley.
Monochromatic, intimidatingly futuristic settings gradually give way to color and hope in Conway's design, seemingly simple and yet so effective.