English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishfar-offˌfar-ˈoff adjective literary πŸ”Š πŸ”Š 1 FARa long way from where you are syn distanta far-off land/country/place etc πŸ”Š visitors from a far-off land πŸ”Š far-off galaxies2 LONG TIMEa long time ago πŸ”Š in those far-off days when we were young
Examples from the Corpus
far-offβ€’ So there was a vision of treasure, far-off blood, and fear.β€’ The first stunning silence gave way to the creaking of the ship and a far-off booming of the sea against the hull.β€’ Women weave scarves that are sold in far-off countries.β€’ Could it be that one far-off day intelligent computers will speculate about their own lost origins?β€’ Making tough choices now will pay dividends in the far-off days of summer.β€’ They knew that invaders would come from a far-off land.β€’ It rouses far-off memories of infancy, of being handled and given comfort.β€’ But he did fly, in his imagination, on make-believe journeys to far-off realms.β€’ From a distance, Europa had seemed like a giant snowball, reflecting the light of the far-off Sun with remarkable efficiency.a far-off land/country/place etcβ€’ A messenger from a far-off land brought fearful news - see the Stuff pages for full details. 5.
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