On Wednesday, the stock of the mammoth aircraft manufacturer fell about 3.4 percent to 74.34.
There was a buffet, a game room, a dance floor, an enormous Jacuzzi, and a mammoth swimming pool.
Speculation about the mammoth merger has been bubbling in Hollywood for months but reached a crescendo last week.
It was absolutely mammoth—a mammoth task—and one that took an awful lot of preparation.
Paradise Island is now home to Vegas-style casino resorts and the Aquaventure Waterpark, with its mammoth Mayan Temple waterslide.
One part of the celebration was the manufacture of a mammoth cake by the same firm that made the coronation cake.
He managed to get one corner of his mouth from behind that mammoth hand.
Young Indian elephants are hairy, thus showing affinity with the mammoth.
It was time that made him mammoth, and it would not, could not, hurry.
These abuses were and are the acts of the local banks, and not of the mammoth Bank.
1706, from Russian mammot', probably from Ostyak, a Finno-Ugric language of northern Russia (cf. Finnish maa "earth"). Because the remains were dug from the earth, the animal was believed to root like a mole. As an adjective, "gigantic," from 1802; in this sense "the word appears to be originally American" [Thornton, "American Glossary"], and its first uses are in derogatory accounts to the cheese wheel, more than 4 feet in diameter, sent to President Jefferson by the ladies of the Baptist congregation in Cheshire, Mass., as a present, engraved with the motto "Rebellion to tyrants is obedience to God." Federalist editors mocked the affair, and called up the word mammoth (known from Peale's exhibition) to characterize it.