English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishspectacularspec‧tac‧u‧lar1 /spekˈtækjələ $ -ər/ ●●○ adjective  1 IMPRESSvery impressive a mountainous area with spectacular scenery a spectacular success2 very sudden, unexpected, or extreme The news caused a spectacular fall in the stock market.spectacularly adverb
Examples from the Corpus
spectacularOther buildings came and went, including one claimed by a spectacular 1854 fire.When reports began to drift back from pentecostal revivals abroad, the flaming marvels became even more spectacular.The view from the top floor is absolutely spectacular.I felt as if I was taking part in history and the results were spectacular.To celebrate independence day, there was a spectacular fireworks display.Houston experienced spectacular growth after the Civil War.It was a spectacular morning, and I was happy to hang out.When he got there, he had to fight for reform and take one spectacular risk.The campground in Emerald Bay State Park has a spectacular setting.We ended a perfect day sipping sangria at a cliffside restaurant, relaxing in the spectacular sunset.The theatre is quite spectacular, with the seating arrangement and the plays performed there are of a very high standard.
spectacularspectacular2 noun [countable]  SHOW/LET somebody SEE somethingan event or performance that is very large and impressive a television spectacular
Examples from the Corpus
spectacularWithin a year he could provide eight spectaculars, all ingeniously flexible to fit one- to three-hour bookings.Jazz, film and literature festivals, entertainment spectaculars and superstar concerts.Hot or not: This science-fiction spectacular is the most hyped movie of the summer.
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