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utter
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The Da Vinci Code
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utter
Used In
The Da Vinci Code
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as in: utter stupidity Define
complete or total (used as an intensifier--typically when stressing how bad something is)
  • Langdon was braced for the words, and yet they still sounded utterly ridiculous.
  • Collet watched the screen in bewilderment as the blinking dot arrived at the window ledge and then did something utterly unexpected.

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  • It all sounded utterly absurd.
  • The canvas was only fabric, but it was utterly impenetrable—a six-million-dollar piece of body armor.
  • Now, utterly amazed, she saw the numbers had a more important meaning still.
  • It was all utterly predictable.
  • Again, utterly unhelpful.
  • Langdon felt utterly spent as he and Sophie hurdled a turnstile at the Temple tube station and dashed deep into the grimy labyrinth of tunnels and platforms.
  • Utterly ingenious!

  • There are no more uses of "utter" identified with this meaning, but check unspecified meaning below.

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  • She suffered utter devastation when her child died in the accident.
  • The company is in danger of utter collapse.

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unspecified meaning
  • Fache was in utter incomprehension of this woman’s gall.
  • To Sophie’s utter amazement, the chain was affixed to a familiar gold key.

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  • Utter letdown.

  • There are no more uses of "utter" in the book.


To see samples from other sources, click a word sense below:
as in: utter stupidity Define
complete or total (used as an intensifier--typically when stressing how bad something is)
as in: utter a complaint Define
say something aloud
as in: utter a sound Define
make a sound with the voice
Show Multiple Meanings (More common than this sense)
Go to Book Vocabulary
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