v. t.1.To make great; to enlarge; to magnify.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
Cooper, who prior to being taken into custody lived on Bebington Road inGreat Sutton, was handed a six year prison sentence.
"Great American has not shown that 'no reasonable insurer would have refused [the $900,000] settlement offer' at the time it was made," O'Toole wrote in his March 31 findings of fact and conclusions of law inGreat American Insurance Co.
Patrick Wilson was so incensed at beingbarred from Ruby Blues, inGreat Charlotte Street, that he walked a two-and-a-half mile round trip back home and into town to arm himself with three knives.
Housing energy expert, Dr richard Fitton, lecturer in Energy Efficiency in the globally renowned school of the built Environment at the university of salford, manchester, explains Asmart meters are planned to be the backbone of the domestic smart grid ingreat Britain.
The culprits smashed their way into Fletchers Farm Coffee Shop, inGreat Ayton, using a fire extinguisher before they stole alcohol and meat from the store room.
The head teacher of a school inGreat Missendenhas said that he is "very proud" of his staff and students following a recent Ofsted inspection.
Yet I was still ingreat mental anguish, because all the powers wanted to negate my victory.
Will Andy Burnham and Hywel Williams and the majority of our government not rest until they have closed down every pub inGreat Britain, not just N Wales?
John Botwood, of Lees Terrace, Bilston, admitted demanding pounds 2,000 from Asda in Tipton betweenDecember 2000 and February 2001, and pounds 15,000 from its store inGreat Barr early in2008.
He comes here ingreat form and won't be inconvenienced by any ground conditions.
"The manager has brought in a lot of new players but everyone is mixing ingreat and I'm sure getting away to Austria will be great for everyone to get to know each other.