bigness


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  • noun

Synonyms for bigness

the quality or state of being large in amount, extent, or importance

Synonyms for bigness

References in periodicals archive ?
He also said that in today's industry, the problem is there are less people who are willing to take the risk to walk through a door of opportunities to unlock the bigness beyond business.
Bigness to have no unsupervised contact with children under 16, to register as a sex offender, to undergo a sex offender evaluation and any related treatment recommended by the Probation Department and to obtain employment.
But the past slogan of 1960ies "Big Turkey," and the bigness today are different in terms of magnitude and the amount consumed.
The author downplays the significance of antitrust legislation; did corporations share his view that this was a relatively costless divergence of attention from the question of bigness itself?
originary callings for neat bigness and a flat chest
The first make the case for the significance of smallness and presents the problem of bigness as one of alienating structures.
There is such a decency, a bigness of spirit, in this country of ours," he stated.
What is wrong is the unwillingness of our overindulgent government to protect and support bigness for the sake of bigness.
Those signs of bigness lead to a subconscious feeling within the woman of more security and, in turn, more marital satisfaction.
If the criteria is solely bigness, then this is not the case," he said.
Janet Russell's imagery and turns of phrase are often both surprising and fitting: "Bruno's fame came from bigness--not just bigness of body and bark but largeness of heart," and pull together to paint the changing moods of the rural setting where this story of girl, nan, dog, birds, and trees unfolds.
Fayot said Turkey was a very big country and this bigness led to drawbacks in some segments in some countries within the body of the EU.
Composers tasked with scoring these movies not only have to contend with super-heated action, rapid-fire editing and overpowering sound mixes; they also have to cope with schedules that can be in flux right up to the end of postproduction -- and convey a sense of bigness that belongs with budgets reaching $200 million and more.
Once the Marxian ideas on bigness (read: "too big to fail") and central planning (read: national healthcare "reform" and Federal Reserve as super regulator) are accepted, then "Sovietization" has arrived.
Americans may have always worshipped bigness, but according to this American Studies analysis of the uses of size, they never did more than during the period between the Civil War and the Depression.