(Won"der*ing*ly), adv. In a wondering manner.
(Won"der*land`) n. A land full of wonders, or marvels. M. Arnold.
(Won"der*ly), adv. [AS. wundorlice.] Wonderfully; wondrously. [Obs.] Chaucer.
(Won"der*ment) n. Surprise; astonishment; a wonderful appearance; a wonder. Bacon.
All the common sights they view,Sir W. Scott.
Their wonderment engage.
(Won"der*ous) a. Same as Wondrous.
(Won"ders) adv. See Wondrous. [Obs.]
They be wonders glad thereof.Sir T. More.
(Won"der*struck`) a. Struck with wonder, admiration, or surprise. Dryden.
(Won"der*work`) n. [AS. wundorweorc.] A wonderful work or act; a prodigy; a miracle.
Such as in strange landByron.
He found in wonderworks of God and Nature's hand.
(Won"der-work`er) n. One who performs wonders, or miracles.
(Won"der-work`ing), a. Doing wonders or surprising things.
(Won"drous) adv. [OE. wonders, adv. See Wonder, n., and cf. - wards.] In a wonderful
or surprising manner or degree; wonderfully.
For sylphs, yet mindful of their ancient race,Pope.
Are, as when women, wondrous fond of place.
And now there came both mist and snow,Coleridge.
And it grew wondrous cold.
(Won"drous), a. Wonderful; astonishing; admirable; marvelous; such as excite surprise and
That I may . . . tell of all thy wondrous works.Ps. xxvi. 7.
Won"drous*ly, adv. Won"drous*ness, n.
Chloe complains, and wondrously's aggrieved.Granville.