preposterous

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He also claims, equally preposterously, "everything about the organisation can be found online within seconds" - everything, that is, except the names and occupations of Freemasons
The 1964 legislation is preposterously outdated and ineffectual and after years of continual incidents involving thousands of travellers and others, it seems a bit late to moan and groan when some direct action is so long overdue.
Tickling Thanks mainly to the genes I inherited from my preposterously sensitive Dad I am ridiculously ticklish, to the point where any contact at all with the soles of my feet has me writhing and wriggling like a wrestler trying to get out of an ankle lock.
Preposterously he claimed that disrespectful incidents were scarce and that player behaviour had actually improved over the past five years.
But he's no better, nor worse, than when Blair, the Middle East peace envoy, as he's preposterously labelled, indulged in that repellent virtual French kiss with him in that tent back in 2004.
The book tells the story of Joe Spud, a boy with a preposterously rich father.
Contrast this to professional soccer players around Europe, some of whom command preposterously high wages.
From there, the songs flowed, including the soaring Glorious with its preposterously anthemic chorus, the frenzied, soon-to-be festival chantalong Made To Measure and the panoramic, call-to-reconcile love song Bumpy Ride, a co-write with Grammy Award-winning producer George Noriega and writer Jodi Marr.
MacArthur Park: Richard Harris' preposterously overblown version works perfectly.
Even more preposterously, another of his defence team insisted that "the law is equal for everyone, but not always in its application".
The US teeters on the precipice of ruin, declares Ward, burdened by a preposterously huge government debt that will eventually bankrupt the country, a massive imperialistic entanglement throughout the world, a military industrial complex out of control, and a widening gap between haves and have-nots.
You might have heard of the institution because you and me, the law-abiding taxpayers of this country, have owned a good chunk of it ever since the preposterously well-paid spivs running the bank, and the wider financial services sector in general, displayed the global business acumen of Mr Derek Trotter.