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higgledy piggledy
Higgs boson
Higgs field
High admiral
high altar
high altitude bombing
high altitude burst
high analysis
high and dry
high and low
High and mighty
high angle
high angle fire
High Anglican Church
High Anglicanism
High art
High Atlas

High definitions

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

HIGH, a. hi.
1. Extending a great distance above the surface of the earth; elevated; lofty; of great altitude; as a high mountain; a high tower.
2. Rising, or having risen, or being far above the earth; elevated; lofty; as a high flight; the clouds are high in the atmosphere.
3. Elevated above the horizon; as, how high is the sun? It is an hour high.
4. Raised above any object.
High o'er their heads a moldering rock is placed.
5. Exalted in nature or dignity.
The highest faculty of the soul.
6. Elevated in rank, condition or office. We speak of high and low; of a high office; high rank; high station; a high court.
7. Possessing or governed by honorable pride; noble; exalted; magnanimous; dignified; as a man of a high mind.
8. Exalted in excellence or extent.
Solomon lived at ease, nor aimed beyond
Higher design than to enjoy his state.
9. Difficult; abstruse.
They meet to hear, and answer such high things.
10. Boastful; ostentatious.
His forces, after all the high discourses, amounted really but to eighteen hundred foot.
11. Arrogant; proud; lofty; loud.
The governor made himself merry with his high and threatening language.
12. Loud; boisterous; threatening or angry. The parties had very high words.
13. Violent; severe; oppressive.
When there appeareth on either side a high hand, violent persecution. etc.
14. Public; powerful; triumphant; glorious; or under divine protection.
The children of Israel went out of Egypt with a high hand. Exodus 14.
15. Noble; illustrious; honorable; as a man of high birth.
16. Expressive of pride and haughtiness; as high looks. Isaiah 10.
17. Powerful; mighty.
Strong is thy hand, high is thy right hand. Psalms 89.
18. Possessed of supreme power, dominion or excellence.
Thou, Lord, art high above all the earth. Psalms 97.
19. Great; important; solemn; held in veneration.
For that sabbath-day was a high day. John 19.
20. Violent; rushing with velocity; tempestuous; as a high wind.
21. Tumultuous; turbulent; inflamed; violent; as high passions.
22. Full; complete. It is high time to retire.
It is high time to awake from sleep. Romans 13.
23. Raised; accompanied by, or proceeding from great excitement of the feelings; as high pleasure of body or mind.
24. Rich; luxurious; well seasoned; as high fare; high living; high sauces.
25. Strong; vivid; deep; as a high color.
26. Dear; of a great price, or greater price than usual; as, to purchase at a high rate; goods are high.
27. Remote from the equator north or south; as a high latitude.
28. Remote in past time; early in former time; as high antiquity.
29. Extreme; intense; as a high heat.
30. Loud; as a high sound. but more generally,
31. In music, acute; sharp; as a high note; a high voice; opposed to low or grave.
32. Much raised; as high relief [alto relievo.]
33. Far advanced in art or science; as high attainments.
34. Great; capital; committed against the king, sovereign or state; as high treason, distinguished from petty treason, which is committed against a master or other superior.
35. Great; exalted; as a high opinion of one's integrity.
High church and low church, in Great Britain, a distinction introduced after the revolution. The high church were supposed to favor the papists, or at least to support the high claims to prerogative, which were maintained by the Stuarts. The low church entertained more moderate notions, manifested great enmity to popery, and were inclined to circumscribe the royal prerogatives. This distinction is now less marked, but not wholly obliterated.
High day, high noon, the time when the sun is in the meridian.
High Dutch, is the German language, as distinguished from Low Dutch or Belgic, or the cultivated German, as opposed to the vulgar dialects.
HIGH, n. An elevated place; superior region; as on high; from on high.
On high, aloud.
1. Aloft.

WordNet (r) 3.0 (2005)

1: greater than normal in degree or intensity or amount; "a high temperature"; "a high price"; "the high point of his career"; "high risks"; "has high hopes"; "the river is high"; "he has a high opinion of himself" [ant: low]
2: (literal meaning) being at or having a relatively great or specific elevation or upward extension (sometimes used in combinations like `knee-high'); "a high mountain"; "high ceilings"; "high buildings"; "a high forehead"; "a high incline"; "a foot high" [ant: low]
3: standing above others in quality or position; "people in high places"; "the high priest"; "eminent members of the community" [syn: eminent, high]
4: used of sounds and voices; high in pitch or frequency [syn: high, high-pitched] [ant: low, low-pitched]
5: happy and excited and energetic [syn: high, in high spirits]
6: (used of the smell of meat) smelling spoiled or tainted [syn: gamey, gamy, high]
7: slightly and pleasantly intoxicated from alcohol or a drug (especially marijuana) [syn: high, mellow] n
1: a lofty level or position or degree; "summer temperatures reached an all-time high" [ant: low]
2: an air mass of higher than normal pressure; "the east coast benefits from a Bermuda high"
3: a state of sustained elation; "I'm on a permanent high these days" [ant: low spirits]
4: a state of altered consciousness induced by alcohol or narcotics; "they took drugs to get a high on"
5: a high place; "they stood on high and observed the countryside"; "he doesn't like heights" [syn: high, heights]
6: a public secondary school usually including grades 9 through 12; "he goes to the neighborhood highschool" [syn: senior high school, senior high, high, highschool, high school]
7: a forward gear with a gear ratio that gives the greatest vehicle velocity for a given engine speed [syn: high gear, high] adv
1: at a great altitude; "he climbed high on the ladder" [syn: high, high up]
2: in or to a high position, amount, or degree; "prices have gone up far too high"
3: in a rich manner; "he lives high" [syn: high, richly, luxuriously]
4: far up toward the source; "he lives high up the river"

Merriam Webster's

I. adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Old English h?ah; akin to Old High German h?h high, Lithuanian kaukaras hill Date: before 12th century 1. a. having large extension upward ; taller than average, usual, or expected <a high wall> b. having a specified elevation ; tall <six feet high> often used in combinations <sky-high> <waist-high> c. situated or passing above the normal level, surface, base of measurement, or elevation <the high desert> 2. a. (1) advanced toward the acme or culmination <high summer> (2) advanced toward the most active or culminating period <on the Riviera during high season> (3) constituting the late, most fully developed, or most creative stage or period <high Gothic> (4) advanced in complexity, development, or elaboration <the higher primates including humans> <higher mathematics> b. verging on lateness usually used in the phrase high time c. long past ; remote <high antiquity> 3. elevated in pitch <a high note> 4. relatively far from the equator <high latitude> 5. rich in quality ; luxurious <high living> 6. slightly tainted <high game>; also malodorous <smelled rather high> 7. exalted in character ; noble <high purposes> 8. of greater degree, amount, cost, value, or content than average, usual, or expected <high prices> 9. of relatively great importance: as a. foremost in rank, dignity, or standing <high officials> b. serious, grave <high crimes> c. observed with the utmost solemnity <high religious observances> d. critical, climactic <the high point of the novel> e. intellectually or artistically of the first order <high culture> f. marked by sublime, heroic, or stirring events or subject matter <high tragedy> <high adventure> 10. forcible, strong <high winds> 11. stressing matters of doctrine and ceremony; specifically High Church 12. a. filled with or expressing great joy or excitement <high spirits> b. intoxicated; also excited or stupefied by or as if by a drug 13. articulated with some part of the tongue close to the palate <a high vowel> Synonyms: high, tall, lofty mean above the average in height. high implies marked extension upward and is applied chiefly to things which rise from a base or foundation or are placed at a conspicuous height above a lower level <a high hill> <a high ceiling>. tall applies to what grows or rises high by comparison with others of its kind and usually implies relative narrowness <a tall thin man>. lofty suggests great or imposing altitude <lofty mountain peaks>. II. adverb Date: before 12th century 1. at or to a high place, altitude, level, or degree <climbed higher> <passions ran high> 2. well, luxuriously often used in the phrases high off the hog and high on the hog III. noun Date: 13th century 1. an elevated place or region: as a. hill, knoll b. the space overhead ; sky usually used with on c. heaven usually used with on 2. a region of high barometric pressure called also anticyclone 3. a. a high point or level ; height <sales reached a new high> b. the transmission gear of a vehicle (as an automobile) giving the highest speed of travel 4. a. an excited, euphoric, or stupefied state produced by or as if by a drug b. a state of elation or high spirits

NOAA Weather Glossary

An area of high pressure, usually accompanied by anticyclonic and outwardwind flow. Also known as an anticyclone.

Oxford Reference Dictionary

adj., n., & adv. --adj. 1 a of great vertical extent (a high building). b (predic.; often in comb.) of a specified height (one inch high; water was waist-high). 2 a far above ground or sea level etc. (a high altitude). b inland, esp. when raised (High Asia). 3 extending above the normal or average level (high boots; jersey with a high neck). 4 of exalted, esp. spiritual, quality (high minds; high principles; high art). 5 of exalted rank (in high society; is high in the Government). 6 a great; intense; extreme; powerful (high praise; high temperature). b greater than normal (high prices). c extreme in religious or political opinion (high Tory). 7 (of physical action, esp. athletics) performed at, to, or from a considerable height (high diving; high flying). 8 colloq. (often foll. by on) intoxicated by alcohol or esp. drugs. 9 (of a sound or note) of high frequency; shrill; at the top end of the scale. 10 (of a period, an age, a time, etc.) at its peak (high noon; high summer; High Renaissance). 11 a (of meat) beginning to go bad; off. b (of game) well-hung and slightly decomposed. 12 Geog. (of latitude) near the North or South Pole. 13 Phonet. (of a vowel) close (see CLOSE(1) adj. 14). --n. 1 a high, or the highest, level or figure. 2 an area of high barometric pressure; an anticyclone. 3 sl. a euphoric drug-induced state. 4 top gear in a motor vehicle. 5 US colloq. high school. 6 (the High) Brit. colloq. a High Street, esp. that in Oxford. --adv. 1 far up; aloft (flew the flag high). 2 in or to a high degree. 3 at a high price. 4 (of a sound) at or to a high pitch (sang high). Phrases and idioms: ace (or King or Queen etc.) high (in card games) having the ace etc. as the highest-ranking card. from on high from heaven or a high place. High Admiral etc. a chief officer. high altar the chief altar of a church. high and dry 1 out of the current of events; stranded. 2 (of a ship) out of the water. high and low 1 everywhere (searched high and low). 2 (people) of all conditions. high and mighty 1 colloq. arrogant. 2 archaic of exalted rank. high-born of noble birth. high camp sophisticated camp (cf. CAMP(2)). high card a card that outranks others, esp. the ace or a court-card. high chair an infant's chair with long legs and a tray, for use at meals. High Church n. a section of the Church of England emphasizing ritual, priestly authority, and sacraments. --adj. of or relating to this section. High Churchman (pl. -men) an advocate of High Church principles. high-class of high quality. high colour a flushed complexion. high command an army commander-in-chief and associated staff. High Commission an embassy from one Commonwealth country to another. High Commissioner the head of such an embassy. High Court (also in England High Court of Justice) a supreme court of justice for civil cases. high day a festal day. High Dutch see DUTCH. high enema an enema delivered into the colon. higher animal (or plant) an animal or plant evolved to a high degree. higher court Law a court that can overrule the decision of another. the higher criticism see CRITICISM. higher education education at university etc., esp. to degree level. higher mathematics advanced mathematics as taught at university etc. higher-up colloq. a person of higher rank. highest common factor Math. the highest number that can be divided exactly into each of two or more numbers. high explosive an extremely explosive substance used in shells, bombs, etc. high fashion = HAUTE COUTURE. high fidelity the reproduction of sound with little distortion, giving a result very similar to the original. high finance financial transactions involving large sums. high-flown (of language etc.) extravagant, bombastic. high-flyer (or -flier) 1 an ambitious person. 2 a person or thing with great potential for achievement. high-flying reaching a great height; ambitious. high frequency a frequency, esp. in radio, of 3 to 30 megahertz. high gear see GEAR. High German see GERMAN. high-grade of high quality. high hat 1 a tall hat; a top hat. 2 foot-operated cymbals. 3 a snobbish or overbearing person. high-hat --adj. supercilious; snobbish. --v. (-hatted, -hatting) US 1 tr. treat superciliously. 2 intr. assume a superior attitude. high holiday the Jewish New Year or the Day of Atonement. high jinks boisterous joking or merrymaking. high-jump 1 an athletic event consisting of jumping as high as possible over a bar of adjustable height. 2 colloq. a drastic punishment (he's for the high-jump). high-key Photog. consisting of light tones only. high kick a dancer's kick high in the air. high-level 1 (of negotiations etc.) conducted by high-ranking people. 2 Computing (of a programming language) that is not machine-dependent and is usu. at a level of abstraction close to natural language. high life (or living) a luxurious existence ascribed to the upper classes. high-lows archaic boots reaching over the ankles. high mass see MASS(2). high-octane (of petrol etc.) having good antiknock properties. high old colloq. most enjoyable (had a high old time). high opinion of a favourable opinion of. high-pitched 1 (of a sound) high. 2 (of a roof) steep. 3 (of style etc.) lofty. high places the upper ranks of an organization etc. high point the maximum or best state reached. high polymer a polymer having a high molecular weight. high-powered 1 having great power or energy. 2 important or influential. high pressure 1 a high degree of activity or exertion. 2 a condition of the atmosphere with the pressure above average. high priest 1 a chief priest, esp. Jewish. 2 the head of any cult. high profile exposure to attention or publicity. high-profile adj. (usu. attrib.) having a high profile. high-ranking of high rank, senior. high relief see RELIEF. high-rise 1 (of a building) having many storeys. 2 such a building. high-risk (usu. attrib.) involving or exposed to danger (high-risk sports). high road 1 a main road. 2 (usu. foll. by to) a direct route (on the high road to success). high roller US sl. a person who gambles large sums or spends freely. high school 1 Brit. a grammar school. 2 US & Sc. a secondary school. high sea (or seas) open seas not within any country's jurisdiction. high season the period of the greatest number of visitors at a resort etc. High Sheriff see SHERIFF. high sign US colloq. a surreptitious gesture indicating that all is well or that the coast is clear. high-sounding pretentious, bombastic. high-speed 1 operating at great speed. 2 (of steel) suitable for cutting-tools even when red-hot. high-spirited vivacious; cheerful. high-spiritedness = high spirits. high spirits vivacity; energy; cheerfulness. high spot sl. an important place or feature. high-stepper 1 a horse that lifts its feet high when walking or trotting. 2 a stately person. High Steward see STEWARD n. 6. high street Brit. a main road, esp. the principal shopping street of a town. high-strung = highly-strung. high table a table on a platform at a public dinner or for the fellows of a college. high tea Brit. a main evening meal usu. consisting of a cooked dish, bread and butter, tea, etc. high tech n. = high technology. --adj. 1 (of interior design etc.) imitating styles more usual in industry etc., esp. using steel, glass, or plastic in a functional way. 2 employing, requiring, or involved in high technology. high technology advanced technological development, esp. in electronics. high-tensile (of metal) having great tensile strength. high tension = high voltage. high tide the time or level of the tide at its flow. high time a time that is late or overdue (it is high time they arrived). high-toned stylish; dignified; superior. high treason see TREASON. high-up colloq. a person of high rank. high voltage electrical potential causing some danger of injury or damage. high water 1 the tide at its fullest. 2 the time of this. high-water mark 1 the level reached at high water. 2 the maximum recorded value or highest point of excellence. high, wide, and handsome colloq. in a carefree or stylish manner. high wire a high tightrope. high words angry talk. high yellow US a person of mixed race with a palish skin. in high feather see FEATHER. the Most High God. on high in or to heaven or a high place. on one's high horse colloq. behaving superciliously or arrogantly. play high 1 play for high stakes. 2 play a card of high value. run high 1 (of the sea) have a strong current with high tide. 2 (of feelings) be strong. Etymology: OE heah f. Gmc

Webster's 1913 Dictionary

High High, v. i. [See Hie.] To hie. [Obs.] Men must high them apace, and make haste. --Holland.

Webster's 1913 Dictionary

High High, a. [Compar. Higher; superl. Highest.] [OE. high, hegh, hey, heh, AS. he['a]h, h?h; akin to OS. h?h, OFries. hag, hach, D. hoog, OHG. h?h, G. hoch, Icel. h?r, Sw. h["o]g, Dan. h["o]i, Goth. hauhs, and to Icel. haugr mound, G. h["u]gel hill, Lith. kaukaras.] 1. Elevated above any starting point of measurement, as a line, or surface; having altitude; lifted up; raised or extended in the direction of the zenith; lofty; tall; as, a high mountain, tower, tree; the sun is high. 2. Regarded as raised up or elevated; distinguished; remarkable; conspicuous; superior; -- used indefinitely or relatively, and often in figurative senses, which are understood from the connection; as (a) Elevated in character or quality, whether moral or intellectual; pre["e]minent; honorable; as, high aims, or motives. ``The highest faculty of the soul.'' --Baxter. (b) Exalted in social standing or general estimation, or in rank, reputation, office, and the like; dignified; as, she was welcomed in the highest circles. He was a wight of high renown. --Shak. (c) Of noble birth; illustrious; as, of high family. (d) Of great strength, force, importance, and the like; strong; mighty; powerful; violent; sometimes, triumphant; victorious; majestic, etc.; as, a high wind; high passions. ``With rather a high manner.'' --Thackeray. Strong is thy hand, and high is thy right hand. --Ps. lxxxix. 13. Can heavenly minds such high resentment show? --Dryden.

Webster's 1913 Dictionary

High High, v. i. To rise; as, the sun higheth. [Obs.]

Webster's 1913 Dictionary

High High, adv. In a high manner; in a high place; to a great altitude; to a great degree; largely; in a superior manner; eminently; powerfully. ``And reasoned high.`` --Milton. ``I can not reach so high.'' --Shak. Note: High is extensively used in the formation of compound words, most of which are of very obvious signification; as, high-aimed, high-arched, high-aspiring, high-bearing, high-boasting, high-browed, high-crested, high-crowned, high-designing, high-engendered, high-feeding, high-flaming, high-flavored, high-gazing, high-heaped, high-heeled, high-priced, high-reared, high-resolved, high-rigged, high-seated, high-shouldered, high-soaring, high-towering, high-voiced, and the like. High and low, everywhere; in all supposable places; as, I hunted high and low. [Colloq.]

Webster's 1913 Dictionary

High High, n. 1. An elevated place; a superior region; a height; the sky; heaven. 2. People of rank or high station; as, high and low. 3. (Card Playing) The highest card dealt or drawn. High, low, jack, and the game, a game at cards; -- also called all fours, old sledge, and seven up. In high and low, utterly; completely; in every respect. [Obs.] --Chaucer. On high, aloft; above. The dayspring from on high hath visited us. --Luke i. 78. The Most High, the Supreme Being; God.

Collin's Cobuild Dictionary

(higher, highest, highs) Frequency: The word is one of the 700 most common words in English. 1. Something that is high extends a long way from the bottom to the top when it is upright. You do not use high to describe people, animals, or plants. ...a house, with a high wall all around it... Mount Marcy is the highest mountain in the Adirondacks. ...high-heeled shoes... The gate was too high for a man of his age to climb. ? low ADJ High is also an adverb. ...wagons packed high with bureaus, bedding, and cooking pots. ADV: ADV after v 2. You use high to talk or ask about how much something upright measures from the bottom to the top. ...an elegant bronze horse only nine inches high... Measure your garage: how high is the door? ADJ: amount ADJ, n ADJ, how ADJ, as ADJ as, ADJ-compar than 3. If something is high, it is a long way above the ground, above sea level, or above a person or thing. I looked down from the high window... In Castel Molo, high above Taormina, you can sample the famous almond wine made there. ? low ADJ: oft ADJ prep High is also an adverb. ...being able to run faster or jump higher than other people. ADV: ADV after v If something is high up, it is a long way above the ground, above sea level, or above a person or thing. We saw three birds circling very high up. PHRASE: oft PHR prep 4. You can use high to indicate that something is great in amount, degree, or intensity. The European country with the highest birth rate is Ireland... Official reports said casualties were high... Commercialisation has given many sports a higher profile. ? low ADJ High is also an adverb. He expects the unemployment figures to rise even higher in coming months. ADV: ADV after v You can use phrases such as 'in the high 80s' to indicate that a number or level is, for example, more than 85 but not as much as 90. ? low PHRASE 5. If a food or other substance is high in a particular ingredient, it contains a large amount of that ingredient. Don't indulge in rich sauces, fried food and thick pastry as these are high in fat. ? low ADJ: v-link ADJ in n 6. If something reaches a high of a particular amount or degree, that is the greatest it has ever been. Traffic from Jordan to Iraq is down to a dozen loaded lorries a day, compared with a high of 200 a day... Sales of Russian vodka have reached an all-time high. ? low N-COUNT: oft N of amount 7. If you say that something is a high priority or is high on your list, you mean that you consider it to be one of the most important things you have to do or deal with. The Labour Party has not made the issue a high priority... Economic reform is high on the agenda. ? low ADJ: oft ADJ on n 8. Someone who is high in a particular profession or society, or has a high position, has a very important position and has great authority and influence. Was there anyone particularly high in the administration who was an advocate of a different policy?... ...corruption in high places. ADJ: v-link ADJ in n, ADJ n Someone who is high up in a profession or society has a very important position. His cousin is somebody quite high up in the navy... PHRASE: oft PHR in n 9. You can use high to describe something that is advanced or complex. Neither Anna nor I are interested in high finance. ADJ: ADJ n 10. If you aim high, you try to obtain or to achieve the best that you can. You should not be afraid to aim high in the quest for an improvement in your income... ADV: ADV after v 11. If someone has a high reputation, or people have a high opinion of them, people think they are very good in some way, for example at their work. She has always had a high reputation for her excellent short stories... People have such high expectations of you. ? low ADJ 12. If the quality or standard of something is high, it is very good indeed. His team were of the highest calibre... ADJ 13. If someone has high principles, they are morally good. He was a man of the highest principles. ADJ: usu ADJ n 14. A high sound or voice is close to the top of a particular range of notes. Her high voice really irritated Maria. ? low ADJ 15. When a river is high, it contains much more water than usual. The waters of the Yangtze River are dangerously high for the time of year. ? low ADJ 16. If your spirits are high, you feel happy and excited. Her spirits were high with the hope of seeing Nick in minutes rather than hours. ? low ADJ 17. If someone is high on drink or drugs, they are affected by the alcoholic drink or drugs they have taken. (INFORMAL) He was too high on drugs and alcohol to remember them. ADJ: v-link ADJ, usu ADJ on n 18. A high is a feeling or mood of great excitement or happiness. (INFORMAL) N-COUNT 19. If you say that something came from on high, you mean that it came from a person or place of great authority. Orders had come from on high that extra care was to be taken during this week. PHRASE: usu from PHR 20. If you say that you were left high and dry, you are emphasizing that you were left in a difficult situation and were unable to do anything about it. Schools with better reputations will be flooded with applications while poorer schools will be left high and dry. PHRASE: PHR after v, v-link PHR [emphasis] 21. If you refer to the highs and lows of someone's life or career, you are referring to both the successful or happy times, and the unsuccessful or bad times. PHRASE: oft PHR of n 22. If you say that you looked high and low for something, you are emphasizing that you looked for it in every place that you could think of. PHRASE: PHR after v [emphasis] 23. in high dudgeon: see dudgeon come hell or high water: see hell to be high time: see time

Soule's Dictionary of English Synonyms

I. a. 1. Lofty, elevated, tall, high-reaching, heaven-kissing, of great altitude. 2. Eminent, prominent, pre-eminent, distinguished, superior. 3. Elevated, exalted, noble, dignified, lofty, great, admirable. 4. Abstruse, recondite, occult, obscure, dark, transcendental, profound. 5. Proud, haughty, arrogant, supercilious, lordly, lofty. 6. Boastful, ostentatious, bragging, vainglorious. 7. Oppressive, domineering, overbearing, tyrannical, despotic. 8. Violent, strong, boisterous, turbulent, to multuous. 9. Great, strong, extreme. 10. Complete, full. 11. Dear, of great price. 12. Acute, sharp, shrill, high-toned, high-pitched. 13. Remote from the equator, northerly, southerly. 14. Remote (in time), early, primeval. 15. Capital, extreme, done against the State. 16. Strong-flavored, verging on taint. II. ad. 1. Aloft, on high, to a great height. 2. Profoundly, powerfully. 3. Eminently, loftily. 4. Richly, luxuriously.

Moby Thesaurus

Dutch courage, Gymnasium, Hydromatic, Latin school, Olympian, Realgymnasium, Realschule, a bit much, a high, abandoned, above, abovestairs, academy, accented, acme, acute, aerial, afflicted, aged, aggrandized, agog, air mass, airward, airy, aloft, aloof, altitudinous, alto, alveolar, anticyclone, apex, apical, apico-alveolar, apico-dental, apotheosized, aquiver, aristocratic, arousal, aroused, articulated, ascending, asking price, aspiring, assimilated, atingle, atwitter, august, automatic transmission, awesome, back, bad, bad-smelling, barfy, barytone, beaming, bearish prices, beatified, befuddlement, bent, besottedness, beyond all bounds, bid price, big, bighearted, bilabial, blithe, blithesome, blown, boiled, boisterous, bombed, book value, boozy, boundless, brackish, bright, bright and sunny, broad, bullish prices, bursting, bursting with happiness, cacuminal, call price, canned, canonized, capital, carried away, catalepsy, central, cerebral, checked, cheerful, cheery, chief, chivalrous, close, closing price, cloying, cockeyed, cockeyed drunk, cogwheel, cold front, cold sector, colossal, coma, consequential, considerable, consonant, consonantal, continuant, costly, crocked, crocko, cyclone, dear, dear-bought, decline, dental, differential, differential gear, dissimilated, distinguished, dominating, dorsal, drugged, drunk, drunkenness, ducal, ear-splitting, ebullient, ecstatic, effervescent, egregious, elaborate, elate, elated, elevated, eminent, emotion, encephalitis lethargica, enchanted, ennobled, enormous, enraptured, enravished, enshrined, enthroned, entranced, erect, ethereal, eupeptic, euphoric, exaggerated, exalted, excellent, excessive, excessively, excited, excitedness, excitement, exhilarated, exhilaration, exorbitant, expensive, extraordinary, extravagant, extreme, exuberant, exultant, fabulous, face value, falsetto, famous, fancy, favorable, fecal, fetid, fired, fixed price, flash price, flat, flurry, flushed, flutter, foremost, foul, freaked out, freewheel, fried, front, frowsty, frowy, frowzy, fuddle, fuddled, fuddledness, fuddlement, fulsome, funky, fusty, gamy, gear, gear train, gearbox, gearing, gearshift, gearwheel, generous, genial, genteel, gentle, gentlemanlike, gentlemanly, gigantic, glad, gladsome, glide, glorified, glorious, glossal, glottal, glowing, gluttonous, godlike, grammar school, grand, grave, graveolent, great, great of heart, greathearted, guttural, half-seas over, handsome, hangover, happy, hard, haughty, heavy, height, heinous, held in awe, heroic, high and mighty, high school, high up, high-class, high-flown, high-frequency, high-headed, high-minded, high-nosed, high-pitched, high-pressure area, high-priced, high-reaching, high-set, high-sounding, high-tasted, high-toned, high-up, highfalutin, highfaluting, hilarious, hopeful, hopped up, huge, hyperbolic, hypertrophied, icky, idealistic, ill-smelling, illuminated, immoderate, immoderately, immortal, immortalized, imparadised, impassioned, important, 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unreasonable, unrestrained, unrounded, unstressed, up, upcast, upflung, uplifted, upraised, upreared, upright, upstairs, upthrown, upward, upwards, velar, vile, violent, vocalic, vocoid, voiced, voiceless, vomity, vowel, vowellike, warm front, weak, weather map, weevily, weighty, whipped up, wide, wind-shift line, winsome, without restraint, worked up, wrought up, yeasty, yucky, zonked

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