English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishfar-flungˌfar-ˈflung adjective πŸ”Š πŸ”Š 1 FARvery distantfar-flung corners/places/regions etc πŸ”Š expeditions to far-flung corners of the globe πŸ”Š people flying to far-flung destinations2 SPREADspread out over a very large area πŸ”Š Email enables far-flung friends to keep in touch.
Examples from the Corpus
far-flungβ€’ Participants come from nations as far-flung as Iceland and Japan.β€’ He's gone off hiking in some far-flung corner of Alaska.β€’ One friend, a lawyer, swears by e-mail because it helps her keep in touch with far-flung friends.β€’ On a far-flung front we must wage war.β€’ So, sometimes running and sometimes walking, she made her way quickly across the far-flung heath.β€’ We think we know it all now, and banish our far-flung ideas from this world into Space.β€’ Our job is to organize the company's far-flung offices.β€’ The company operates a number of far-flung offices.β€’ It will be difficult for him to enforce his writ in the far-flung reaches of the country.far-flung corners/places/regions etcβ€’ Peter had bought the car from Cohn Crabbe, that inveterate discoverer of lost cars in far-flung places.β€’ The system of counties was essential to Frankish government, and a count could wield considerable power, particularly in far-flung regions.β€’ Dance artists are starting to appear regularly in these apparently far-flung corners of Britain.
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