[Esc] (1) quality or condition of being grand; magnificence E.g.The concept that matter and energy are inter-convertible strikes to the core of the universe, probably exceeds in [___] any other picture the field of physical science.
[Esc] (2) impressive from inherent grandeur; large and impressive, in size, scope or extent E.g.The aged matinee idol still had [___] notions of his supposed importance in the theatrical world.
[Esc] (3) unrelenting; rigid; dismal and gloomy; cold and forbidding E.g.Robert held her gaze for a long time, his expression [___] and slightly troubled.
[Esc] (4) complain or grumble; seek or shoot grouse E.g.Students traditionally [___] about the abysmal quality of "mystery meat" and similar dormitory food.
[Esc] (5) free from deceit; sincere; honest E.g.He is naive, simple, and guileless; he cannot be guilty of fraud.
[Esc] (6) easily deceived or cheated; easily tricked because of being too trusting E.g.This time, unlike [___] investors during the 1920s, the big losers would be taxpayers, who never had the choice of not playing.
[Esc] (7) hesitant; faltering; imperfect or defective E.g.Novice extemporaneous speakers often talk in a [___] fashion as they grope for the right words.
[Esc] (8) put at disadvantage; prevent progress or free movement of E.g.The new mother didn't realize how much the effort of caring for an infant would [___] her ability to keep an immaculate house.
[Esc] (9) not thorough, constant or consistent; by chance E.g.His [___] reading left him unacquainted with the authors of the books.
[Esc] (10) in robust and good health; able to survive under unfavorable conditions E.g.Strawberries are [___] and easy to grow.