[ UK /ˈɪnsəmˌʌt‍ʃ/ ]
  1. to such an extent or degree; so
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How To Use insomuch In A Sentence

  • So this was done, and they were come to his castle, but in no wise the queen would never let none of the ten knights and her ladies out of her sight, but always they were in her presence; for the book saith, Sir Meliagrance durst make no masteries, for dread of Sir Launcelot, insomuch he deemed that he had warning. Le Morte d'Arthur: Sir Thomas Malory's book of King Arthur and of his noble knights of the Round table
  • Living in her fantasy kept her from paying attention insomuch that she ran into someone behind her as she worked.
  • It seemed comfortable enough insomuch that he ventured to lie down.
  • At euery which alarme, the two Lordes Generall shewed themselues maruelous ready and forward, insomuch that at the very first alarme, skant wel furnished with any more defence then their shirts, hose, and dublets, and those too altogether in a maner vntied, they were abroad in the streets themselues, to see the vttermost of it. The Principal Navigations, Voyages, Traffiques and Discoveries of the English Nation
  • Saine, insomuch that when the capteins of that armie did linger out the time, by reason the seas and aire was troubled, they cried to haue the sailes hoised vp, and signe giuen to lanch foorth, that they might passe forward on their iournie, despising certeine tokens which threatened their wrecke, and so set forward on a rainie and tempestuous day, sailing with a crosse wind, for no forewind might serue their turne. Chronicles (1 of 6): The Historie of England (4 of 8) The Fovrth Booke Of The Historie Of England
  • It is worthy of attention however, insomuch as it is comparatively lively and straightforward in style, contains certain truthful elements, and is characterised at times by a bold and derisive tone.
  • Thuman of balis, and one balis is worth a floren and a halfe of our coyne: insomuch that one Thuman of balis amounteth vnto the value of fifteene thousand florens. The Journal of Friar Odoric
  • It was called _The Field of Cloth of Gold; _ and the courtiers who attended the two sovereigns felt bound to almost rival them in sumptuousness, "insomuch," says the contemporary Martin du A Popular History of France from the Earliest Times, Volume 4
  • Moreover, there is the air far fresher [18] and there at this season is more plenty of that which behoveth unto life and less is the sum of annoys, for that, albeit the husbandmen die there, even as do the townsfolk here, the displeasance is there the less, insomuch as houses and inhabitants are rarer than in the city. The Decameron of Giovanni Boccaccio
  • In this respect, the images of 1970s terrorists don't represent the 1970s, insomuch as they are mirrors of who we have now become in response to who we, or they, were then. G. Roger Denson: You Say You Want a Revolution. Well You Know, Art Can Cure You of That
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