As a kid, he just showered us with all kinds of extravagant gifts and such.
Italian churches are known for many things: extravagant architecture, historical frescoes, and smooth-cut marble statues.
Even by American standards, it was a moment of extravagant uneasiness, disillusionment, and mania.
late 14c., from Medieval Latin extravagantem, originally a word in Canon Law for uncodified papal decrees, present participle of extravagari "wander outside or beyond," from Latin extra "outside of" (see extra-) + vagari "wander, roam" (see vague). Extended sense of "excessive, extreme" first recorded 1590s; that of "wasteful, lavish" 1711. Related: Extravagantly.