insomuch insomuch


  • (adv) to such an extent or degree; so


  1. But I am a little annoyed at some of the nominees insomuch as they're not really deserving at all.
  2. Arthur Richman's comedy is ill-illumined insomuch as it fails to provide the electric brilliance of witty, speeches which must accompany such efforts.
  3. Gentlemen of the Press lacks the hectic, unreal, melodramatic turbulence of the Hecht-MacArthur piece and insomuch it is a more true and a less compelling drama.


  • Till Dessert Do Us Part: Both On and Off the Menu, Diners Will Find a Happy Marriage at Shalom Japan

    Shalom Japan. Far-out fusion—like the kind found at new Williamsburg restaurant Shalom Japan—seems either a product of link-baiting or insanity. Much as you might imagine, Shalom Japan marries Japanese and Jewish cuisines, a Venn diagram of Middle Eastern and Far Eastern suns that seem hemispheres apart. It’s outrageous and audacious. It seems so random. But is it insane? Only insomuch as any ...
    on September 11, 2013     Source: The New York Observer


  1. "I would say that it is amazing to me that they can -- with what they did on January 20, 2001, they can criticize the President for issuing a commutation -- his fourth -- insomuch as they issued -- President Clinton issued 141 pardons on January...
    on Jul 5, 2007 By: Scott Stanzel Source:

  2. "Making 'Nostradamus' was a new experience for us in Judas Priest, insomuch as this was going to be a conceptual writing and recording event," Priest singer Rob Halford tells "His life is well-documented, so for us it was all...
    on Apr 16, 2008 By: Rob Halford Source: Billboard

  3. "Kristy, I think you need something like hypnosis," the ever-tolerant Simon says, "Because the problem is you're not a good performer. It's like musical wallpaper, insomuch as you notice it, but you can't remember it."
    on Mar 18, 2008 By: Simon Cowell Source:

Word of the Day
untenable untenable
/ən ˈtɛ nə bəl /