English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishtitanicti‧tan‧ic /taɪˈtænɪk/ adjective  BIGvery big, strong, impressive etc a titanic struggle
Examples from the Corpus
titanicI could scarcely imagine such a titanic event.All magic is dangerous and the titanic forces drawn into the realm of Ulthuan are more dangerous than any other.One critic likened it to a titanic High Mass on Mars.I learn to see life as a titanic moral struggle between good and evil.What is trivial to one person may raise titanic questions for some one else.a titanic struggle between the forces of good and evil
Titanic, thethe TitanicTitanic, the  a large British passenger ship which was considered impossible to sink, but which hit an iceberg in the Atlantic Ocean, and as a result sank, killing more than 1,500 of its passengers. According to one story, the band continued playing while the ship was sinking. People sometimes use the phrase ‘like re-arranging the deck chairs on the Titanic’ to describe the actions of a person or organization which makes small and useless changes to a situation, when the situation is already hopeless and certain to fail.
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