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1. Moby Thesaurus II by Grady Ward, 1.0
a bit, a little, absolutely, actually, acutely, almighty, almost, altogether, awful, awfully, bare, barest, big, bleeding, bloody, bona fide, certainly, completely, correct, crazy, damned, danged, darned, de facto, decidedly, deeply, definitely, dreadful, dreadfully, eminently, entirely, especial, exact, exactly, exceedingly, exceptionally, express, extraordinarily, extremely, fairly, genuine, genuinely, greatly, highly, hugely, hundred-percent, ideal, identical, in a measure, in a way, in some measure, in truth, indubitable, jolly, just, kind of, larruping, least, main, mere, mightily, mighty, model, monstrous, mortally, most, much, nearly, notably, only too, parlous, particular, passing, perfect, perfectly, pesky, plumb, powerful, powerfully, practically, precise, precisely, pretty, profoundly, pure, quite, rather, rattling, real, really, remarkably, right, same, scarcely, selfsame, seriously, sheer, significantly, simple, slightly, snapping, so, somewhat, sort of, spanking, special, strikingly, super, sure-enough, surely, surpassingly, tellingly, terribly, terrifically, thoroughly, to a degree, to some extent, too, totally, true, truly, uncommonly, undoubted, unequivocally, unquestionable, unquestionably, unusually, utter, vastly, veritable, veritably, very much, vitally, whacking, whopping
Dictionary Results for very:
1. WordNet® 3.0 (2006)
very
    adv 1: used as intensifiers; `real' is sometimes used informally
           for `really'; `rattling' is informal; "she was very
           gifted"; "he played very well"; "a really enjoyable
           evening"; "I'm real sorry about it"; "a rattling good
           yarn" [syn: very, really, real, rattling]
    2: precisely so; "on the very next page"; "he expected the very
       opposite"
    adj 1: precisely as stated; "the very center of town"
    2: being the exact same one; not any other:; "this is the
       identical room we stayed in before"; "the themes of his
       stories are one and the same"; "saw the selfsame quotation in
       two newspapers"; "on this very spot"; "the very thing he said
       yesterday"; "the very man I want to see" [syn: identical,
       selfsame(a), very(a)]

2. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Very \Ver"y\ (v[e^]r"[y^]), a. [Compar. Verier
   (v[e^]r"[i^]*[~e]r); superl. Veriest.] [OE. verai, verray,
   OF. verai, vrai, F. vrai, (assumed) LL. veracus, for L. verax
   true, veracious, fr. verus true; akin to OHG. & OS. w[=a]r,
   G. wahr, D. waar; perhaps originally, that is or exists, and
   akin to E. was. Cf. Aver, v. t., Veracious, Verdict,
   Verity.]
   True; real; actual; veritable.
   [1913 Webster]

         Whether thou be my very son Esau or not. --Gen. xxvii.
                                                  21.
   [1913 Webster]

         He that covereth a transgression seeketh love; but he
         that repeateth a matter separateth very friends.
                                                  --Prov. xvii.
                                                  9.
   [1913 Webster]

         The very essence of truth is plainness and brightness.
                                                  --Milton.
   [1913 Webster]

         I looked on the consideration of public service or
         public ornament to be real and very justice. --Burke.
   [1913 Webster]

   Note: Very is sometimes used to make the word with which it
         is connected emphatic, and may then be paraphrased by
         same, self-same, itself, and the like. "The very hand,
         the very words." --Shak. "The very rats instinctively
         have quit it." --Shak. "Yea, there where very
         desolation dwells." --Milton. Very is used occasionally
         in the comparative degree, and more frequently in the
         superlative. "Was not my lord the verier wag of the
         two?" --Shak. "The veriest hermit in the nation."
         --Pope. "He had spoken the very truth, and transformed
         it into the veriest falsehood." --Hawthorne.
         [1913 Webster]

   Very Reverend. See the Note under Reverend.
      [1913 Webster]

3. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Very \Ver"y\ (v[e^]r"[y^]), adv.
   In a high degree; to no small extent; exceedingly;
   excessively; extremely; as, a very great mountain; a very
   bright sun; a very cold day; the river flows very rapidly; he
   was very much hurt.
   [1913 Webster] Very's night signals

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