极好的; 很大的; 怪诞的; 不切实际的
I got a fantastic new job and my salary tripled.
"You're coming?" he said excitedly. "That's fantastic! That's incredible!"
My mother, who had a sheltered upbringing, has fantastic memories of childhood.
Let's hope for a fantastic week of tennis!
To beat a strong team like United is fantastic.
These recipes also delight with fantastic flavours and colours.
What a fantastic goal!
It is a really fantastic idea.
It is a fantastic story.
If you say that something is fantastic, you are emphasizing that you think it is very good or that you like it a lot.
emphasis INFORMAL 非正式
I have a fantastic social life...
I thought she was fantastic.
A fantastic amount or quantity is an extremely large one.
...fantastic amounts of money.
...a fantastically expensive restaurant.
You describe something as fantastic or fantastical when it seems strange and wonderful or unlikely.
Unlikely and fantastic legends grew up around a great many figures, both real and fictitious...
The book has many fantastical aspects.
荒诞的, 奇异的, 古怪的
极好的, 极出色的, 了不起的
What a fantastic goal!
Have you heard his new opera? It is fantastic.
1. ludicrously odd;
- " "Hamlet's assumed antic disposition" "
- " "fantastic Halloween costumes" "
- " "a grotesque reflection in the mirror" "
2. extraordinarily good; used especially as intensifiers;
- " "a fantastic trip to the Orient" "
- " "the film was fantastic!" "
- " "a howling success" "
- " "a marvelous collection of rare books" "
- " "had a rattling conversation about politics" "
- " "a tremendous achievement" "
3. extravagantly fanciful and unrealistic; foolish;
- " "a fantastic idea of his own importance" "
4. existing in fancy only;
- " "fantastic figures with bulbous heads the circumference of a bushel"- Nathaniel Hawthorne "
5. exceedingly or unbelievably great;
- " "the bomb did fantastic damage" "
- " "Samson is supposed to have had fantastic strength" "
- " "phenomenal feats of memory" "
- 介绍 fantastic 是来自 茨维坦·托多洛夫（法籍保加利亚裔哲学家）的一个作品 The Fantastic 词语 1. 奇妙的，极好的 2. 空想的，幻想的 3. 稀奇的，奇异的
late Middle English (in the sense 'existing only in the imagination, unreal'): from Old French fantastique, via medieval Latin from Greek phantastikos, from phantazein 'make visible', phantazesthai 'have visions, imagine', from phantos 'visible' (related to phainein 'to show'). From the 16th to the 19th cents the Latinized spelling phantastic was also used