1. Egregious derives from the Latin word egregius, meaning "distinguished" or "eminent." In its earliest English uses, Egregious was a compliment to someone who had a remarkably good quality that placed him or her eminently above others.
2. Egregious definition, extraordinary in some bad way; glaring; flagrant: an Egregious mistake; an Egregious liar
3. Egregious synonyms, Egregious pronunciation, Egregious translation, English dictionary definition of Egregious
4. / ɪˈɡriː.dʒəs / extremely bad in a way that is very noticeable: It was an Egregious error for a statesman to show such ignorance.
5. 10 synonyms of Egregious from the Merriam-Webster Thesaurus, plus 44 related words, definitions, and antonyms
6. Find another word for Egregious
7. Egregious Add to list Share Something that is Egregious stands out, but not in a good way — it means "really bad or offensive." If you make an Egregious error during a championship soccer match, your coach might bench you for the rest of the game
8. An Egregious error is so bad that it might not be forgivable.
9. The definition of Egregious is extraordinary, but in a negative way
10. An example of Egregious is a person who is a fantastic liar.
11. Find 30 ways to say Egregious, along with antonyms, related words, and example sentences at Thesaurus.com, the world's most trusted free thesaurus.
12. The word Egregious is used to describe something that is extraordinarily, and very noticeably bad
13. "Egregious" has an interesting origin and an even more interesting history
14. According to the Oxford English Dictionary (OED), in 1534, "Egregious" meant "remarkable, in a good sense"; but by 1573, people were also using it to mean "remarkable, in a bad sense."
15. Egregious (adj.) 1530s, "distinguished, eminent, excellent," from Latin egregius "distinguished, excellent, extraordinary," from the phrase ex grege "rising above the flock," from ex "out of" (see ex-) + grege, ablative of grex "a herd, flock" (from PIE root *ger-"to gather").
16. Definition of Egregious in the Definitions.net dictionary
17. What does Egregious mean? Information and translations of Egregious in the most comprehensive dictionary definitions resource on the web.
18. The student has made Egregious errors on the examination
19. 16thC, Christopher Marlowe, Ignoto, I cannot cross my arms, or sigh "Ah me," / "Ah me forlorn!" Egregious foppery! / I cannot buss thy fill, play with thy hair, / Swearing by Jove, "Thou art most debonnaire!" c1605, William
20. Egregious The act of traveling to wine country for a casual weekend trip with the girls and spending $13,468 on wine and paying with a debit card so you don’t even get the points
21. Definition of Egregious really bad or offensive Examples of Egregious in a sentence Even though Jack was told to behave in church, he was still Egregious by talking loudly during the sermon
22. (ɪgriːdʒəs) adjective [usually ADJECTIVE noun] Egregious means very bad indeed.
23. 4.0 out of 5 stars I Always Look up the Word Egregious Reviewed in the United States on October 29, 2005 I have a small library of this kind of book, but this is the one I always keep by my side whenever I'm reading a book or a more erudite magazine.
24. Origin Mid 16th century (in Egregious (sense 2)): from Latin egregius ‘illustrious’, literally ‘standing out from the flock’, from ex- ‘out’ + grex, greg- ‘flock’
25. Examples of Egregious behaviors include, but are not limited to: Falsification of University documents, including but not limited to providing false or misleading information to take advantage of University benefits or procedures or to gain employment, or other similar conduct.
26. Willie The Kid - Egregious (Prod
27. One of the most Egregious examples of this practice of unilateral disarmament in the battle of ideas is the January report of the independent review of the Fort Hood massacre, co-chaired by former Army Secretary Togo West and former Chief of Naval Operations Adm.
28. Egregious plays this race … or just pick your favorite
29. Egregious is applied to a number of things that stand out from the herd: it is used synonymously with extreme, extraordinary, and notorious
30. More rarely, it has been used as an etymologically-correct antonym to gregarious, meaning "asocial." Back in the 16th century, Egregious meant "remarkable for good quality; striking; distinguished."
31. Egregious cases are cases involving flagrant violation of human rights
32. The following are examples of case law on Egregious cases: In an Egregious case the prosecution stubbornly refuses to file a motion despite overwhelming evidence that the accuser’s assistance has been as substantial as to cry out for meaningful relief.
33. The most Egregious choices on the list are in the arts
34. Sometimes the most Egregious character is the prize-winning survivor
35. There was an Egregious omission in last week's column
36. It's the most Egregious I've ever seen
37. So begins the drama, as well as the Egregious punning
38. It was a particularly Egregious failing in a teacher of history.
39. Another word for Egregious: grievous, shocking, appalling, notorious, horrifying Collins English Thesaurus
40. Synonyms for Egregious in Free Thesaurus
41. 31 synonyms for Egregious: grievous, shocking, appalling, notorious, horrifying, outrageous, glaring
42. Egregious - Translation to Spanish, pronunciation, and forum discussions
43. Principal Translations: Inglés: Español: Egregious adj adjective: Describes a noun or pronoun--for example, "a tall girl," "an interesting book," "a big house." (offensive, outrageous) ofensivo/a adj adjetivo: Describe el sustantivo.Puede ser posesivo, numeral, demostrativo ("casa grande", "mujer alta").
44. See authoritative translations of Egregious in Spanish with example sentences and audio pronunciations.
45. Definition of Egregious adjective in Oxford Advanced Learner's Dictionary
46. Egregious definition: conspicuously and outrageously bad or reprehensible synonyms: conspicuous, gross, flagrant, rank, glaring, crying antonyms: inconspicuous
47. 17 Sales_Tx is Egregious because the one place where it could be used, it is instead read out of the state table
48. 18 This double taxation is the most Egregious impediment to India's single market
49. 19 The outcome of childbearing by both teenagers and older women can be Egregious .
50. Stanley Schwartz discusses the “Egregious eleven” — six mechanisms that injure the beta cell, and five results of injury — and the role they play in hyperglycemia.
51. The adverb for Egregious is Egregiously
52. Nouns for Egregious include Egregiousness and Egregiousnesses
53. Egregious means shockingly bad, outstandingly terrible
54. The word Egregious is reserved for the most disgusting or offensive behavior.Egregious is derived from the Latin word egregius which means extraordinary or distinguished
55. Interestingly, the word Egregious was once used to mean something that is strikingly good, however, the current meaning of Egregious is exactly the opposite.
56. Define Egregious by Webster's Dictionary, WordNet Lexical Database, Dictionary of Computing, Legal Dictionary, Medical Dictionary, Dream Dictionary.
57. • It was an Egregious breach of protocol
58. • The situation at Zefco was one of the most Egregious examples of discrimination we have seen
59. • At last, to my right, the hand of an Egregious front-row person rose
60. • This Egregious nonsequitur requires further clarification, if …
61. How to say Egregious in English? Pronunciation of Egregious with 5 audio pronunciations, 14 synonyms, 3 meanings, 1 antonym, 15 translations, 15 sentences and more for Egregious.
62. Definition of Egregious written for English Language Learners from the Merriam-Webster Learner's Dictionary with audio pronunciations, usage examples, and count/noncount noun labels.
63. Egregious - WordReference English dictionary, questions, discussion and forums
64. The police union also emphasized that only a few officers were involved in the "Egregious" messages
65. The FBI on Thursday released 10 new videos showing the "most Egregious attacks on law enforcement" at the U.S
66. The FBI released 10 videos of the “most Egregious” attacks on police officers during the Jan