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Synonyms for smashingly

with a loud crash


References in periodicals archive ?
POPE Benedict XVI's visit went smashingly well despite the alarmist reports about organised protests against his presence.
Chapters on communication, technology in the home transportation, and new technology are smashingly illustrated with dozens of color photographs and graphics.
Stomp,'' the anything-is-musical celebration of all things clanging, works smashingly no matter who Fiona Wilkes (the company's U.
The much-talked-about Nine Million Bicycles (apparently there's some controversy surrounding her contention that "we are 12 billion lights years from the edge") followed smoothly before the subsequent catalogue of tracks showcasing her distinctive vocals across a range of blues, jazz and even rocky backdrops ( provided smashingly by a five-piece band.
The embarrassment was doubly acute because the New Partnership rally had such clear echoes of another event that had occurred almost precisely a decade earlier with smashingly successful results.
My first session was going smashingly until the Warrior II position: twisting the body back with arms up to the sky.
Hurrah and Hip Hip, Hooray:There is a palpable and smashingly upbeat mood reflecting a positive outlook as we patiently await the Capital of Culture decision this week.
My involvement with the students went smashingly well.
The hero of Scott Gibbs - Out On His Own (BBC1 Wales), which I missed first time round, emerged as a rather good bloke from a smashingly strong family.
instituting an aggressive, nationwide prosecution program modeled after the National Rifle Association's smashingly successful Project Exile.
Steven Spielberg's smashingly successful movie Saving Private Ryan depicted the quintessential citizen-soldiers commemorated in historian Steven Ambrose's book Citizen Soldiers.
One popular idea Pardue came up with at Potlatch was a smashingly successful children's essay program called "What the Forest Means to Me.
Hannah, a clever journalist (and foil for the pompous male academic, Bernard, who, despite his Oxbridge credentials, gets the historical puzzle at the heart of the play quite smashingly wrong), explains several centuries of the history of English landscape in two snappy lines: "English landscape was invented by gardeners imitating foreign painters who were evoking classical authors.
Moreover, he guarantees to train the returnee into a smashingly popular lecturer.
No one has quite figured out where the "beachfront" of the interactive television boom may lie, but the prevailing theory is that owning property there will be a smashingly lucrative proposition.