Another word for enormous
enormous immense huge gigantic colossal mammoth tremendous stupendous gargantuan vastSearch Thesaurus
These adjectives describe what is extraordinarily large. Enormous suggests a marked excess beyond the norm in size, amount, or degree: an enormous boulder. Immense refers to boundless or immeasurable size or extent: immense pleasure. Huge especially implies greatness of size or capacity: a huge success. Gigantic refers to size likened to that of a giant: a gigantic redwood tree. Colossal suggests a hugeness that elicits awe or taxes belief: a colossal ancient temple. Mammoth is applied to something of unwieldy hugeness: “mammoth stone figures in . . . buckled eighteenth-century pumps, the very soles of which seem mountainously tall” (Cynthia Ozick). Tremendous suggests awe-inspiring or fearsome size: ate a tremendous meal. Stupendous implies size that astounds or defies description: “The whole thing was a stupendous, incomprehensible farce” (W. Somerset Maugham). Gargantuan especially stresses greatness of capacity, as for food or pleasure: a gargantuan appetite. Vast refers to greatness of extent, size, area, or scope: “Of creatures, how few vast as the whale” (Herman Melville).
Another word for enormousadjective
Of extraordinary size and power:behemoth, Brobdingnagian, Bunyanesque, colossal, cyclopean, elephantine, gargantuan, giant, gigantesque, gigantic, herculean, heroic, huge, immense, jumbo, mammoth, massive, massy, mastodonic, mighty, monster, monstrous, monumental, mountainous, prodigious, pythonic, stupendous, titanic, tremendous, vast. (Informal) walloping. (Slang) whopping. See big
Disgracefully and grossly offensive:atrocious, heinous, monstrous, outrageous, scandalous, shocking. See right