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Related to immenseness: ampleness


1. Very great in size, extent, or amount: an immense cloud.
2. Of great scope or consequence: immense difficulty. See Synonyms at enormous.

[Middle English, from Old French, from Latin immēnsus : in-, not; see in-1 + mēnsus, past participle of mētīrī, to measure; see mē- in Indo-European roots.]

im·mense′ly adv.
im·mense′ness n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.immenseness - unusual largeness in size or extent or number
bigness, largeness - the property of having a relatively great size
enormity - vastness of size or extent; "in careful usage the noun enormity is not used to express the idea of great size"; "universities recognized the enormity of their task"


References in periodicals archive ?
as many guns as his firearm-festooned Editorial Immenseness, Roy-Boy.
Last month Roy Huntington, His Illuminated Editorial Immenseness & Publishing Potentate of American Handgunner, asked his staff of professional gunwriters to crank out a couple of paragraphs naming their personal everyday carry handguns.
Whenever I have tried to measure the love I feel for my children, I have discovered this awesome immenseness that has grown, unbidden, inside me with the birth of each child, and it fills every empty space in my heart.
In extreme long shots, the uniform colouring with which the sea, sky and dry land of the island are treated in The Ghost Writer serves to fuse them, creating a homogenous backdrop for the story, an "enveloping field" of sorts (Denby 2010) that is never lifted and which leaves no room for alternatives or exits, while their immenseness and openness function as contrasts with the restrained identities and everyday lives of the protagonists.
Its immenseness also makes it easier to locate in low or no light conditions and its 70-degree throw angle makes working the bolt effortless and lightning fast.
Geldof says: "I think that what I will just be staring in wonder and enjoying the immenseness of it all.
Its immenseness soon became clearer to us when the structure became fully visible.
563 (2001) (arguing that economic activity is no standard at all because of the immenseness of the concept of "economic"); Diane McGimsey, The Commerce Clause and Federalism after Lopez and Morrison.