(redirected from largish)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Encyclopedia.

LARGE. Broad; extensive; unconfined. The opposite of strict, narrow, or confined. At large, at liberty.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
References in periodicals archive ?
Sealey's paper, however, seems too small here--confined to the eisangelia process and venturing out only once to quote a largish, hostile judgment on the contrasting American institution of impeachment (320).
Other Yamaha hall-simulation modes that did not employ the center channel were less successful, because the largish piano tended to bloat to overkill proportions.
For medium-size construction companies like Sakamoto, which juggle several largish projects every year, delays could mean a very volatile balance sheet.
The first page of each chapter, in a largish font, introduces the chapter.
As she tried to gain a foothold on my ears, a largish rat scurried across our path and disappeared into a dark hole.
On the back of the vest, nestled between two water bottle pockets, is a large pouch that would be perfect for a mess kit or other largish survival item.
Disagreement within the Hoiles family may not have reached the level attributed to a family owning a largish Midwestern daily back in the 1970s, where it was said (no doubt apocryphally) that at the annual family picnic each branch brought its own taster.
"These were 'largish' vessels, with an average diameter between 2.99 and 3.03 mm.
Most had single-vessel disease; the stented lesion usually was in the left anterior descending artery "These were 'largish' vessels, with an average diameter between 2.99 and 3.03 mm.
In New York, "Dance" played the Broadhurst, a largish venue that, Mathias acknowledges, couldn't help but prompt some broadness in the playing.
And there were largish, lighthearted romps like Little Mary Sunshine and Dames at Sea playing off-Broadway.
The young inventor first got the idea for his push button chair when he saw "a largish lady presenter" having trouble getting on and off her chair.