fantastic[ fan-tas-tik ]SEE DEFINITION OF fantastic
EXAMPLES FROM THE WEB FOR FANTASTIC
Here it is the fantastic and the bizarre that hold the imagination captive.
From it, a thousand wild, illogical, and fantastic conclusions are drawn.
He was beginning to be disagreeably impressed by her fantastic behaviour.
It had a physiognomy and character of its own—this fantastic foreigner!
To-day this appears to the majority of educated men a fantastic conception.
They regard it at best as a fantastic weakness, fit only for sickly people.
The towing of the Vulcan by an unknown power was the very climax of the fantastic.
This etext was produced from Fantastic Universe August 1957.
But beneath, it all seemed so mysterious, fantastic, sinister.
We call such scruples in these days exaggerated and fantastic.
late 14c., "existing only in imagination," from Middle French fantastique (14c.), from Medieval Latin fantasticus, from Late Latin phantasticus "imaginary," from Greek phantastikos "able to imagine," from phantazein "make visible" (middle voice phantazesthai "picture to oneself"); see phantasm. Trivial sense of "wonderful, marvelous" recorded by 1938.
MORE RELATED WORDS FOR FANTASTIC
- something else
- too much