cosmic

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cosmic

1. of or relating to the whole universe
2. occurring or originating in outer space, esp as opposed to the vicinity of the earth, the solar system, or the local galaxy

cosmic

[′käz·mik]
(astronomy)
Pertaining to the cosmos, the vast extraterrestrial regions of the universe.
References in periodicals archive ?
That is, by positing the same existential dilemma in his mother, father, and brothers, the film presents--affectively and disjointedly--how and why Jack selects and contests the options and constraints of creation, options that are at once shared cosmically and delivered, particularly, for him alone.
Then Jupiter switches sign on Wednesday, a cosmically charged, "new chapter" day, ready to bring you something you've been awaiting or hoping for.
That the movie is unabashed about this makes it an easy target for cynics, but then, Malick has always seemed to be reaching for a lost Eden in his films, sometimes naively (as in The New World), sometimes cosmically (as in The Tree of Life).
com A visitor from outer space Dear Sir, If you want to see a space rock come cosmically close to earth, you will.
Stroppy lovelorn daughter Lauren coped with her cosmically dysfunctional family quite sensibly, by hitting the bottle.
In other words, we didn't know about the relapse until we got here, which is partially what I mean when I say we are tragically, cosmically bound.
THE HOMEGROWN HOPEFULS Bert & Dickie (BBC One, July) That's the main problem with landing the plum role of Doctor Who - it can make your career, but it also sets the bar cosmically high for any future projects you might want to do.
While the distribution of brightness was not exactly what we had expected, practically every measurement related to ice and other volatile compounds on the moon is surprising, given the cosmically cold temperatures inside its polar craters.
More cosmically, he's like one of the gods of ancient Greece, directing the action on Earth from his catwalk on Mount Olympus, his motivation being simple amusement at human foibles.
Civilization's clever domestication of the electromagnetic spectrum is conceptually upstaged by the cosmically vast conditions that gave form to the granite.
Life forms that can organise themselves into civilisations capable of broadcasting signals or travelling beyond the delicate envelope of their own planetary atmosphere are likely to do so only for a very short time, geologically and cosmically speaking.