(of things) extending far upwards, having a relatively big distance from the base to the top
ranking above others in importance or quality
extravagant, luxurious; above the normal, extreme, intense; of great value
(of aims, idea, etc.) morally good, noble
(of time) the mid-point or most important point of
(of a sound) at or near the top of the musical scale, not deep or low
(of meat, etc.) beginning to go bad
at or to a high position or level; at or to a high pitch
at a high or important level in society, in an organization, etc.
high or highest level or number
feeling of extreme pleasure or excitement caused by a drug
"summer temperatures reached an all-time high"
"the east coast benefits from a Bermuda high"
"I'm on a permanent high these days"
"they took drugs to get a high on"
"they stood on high and observed the countryside"
"he doesn't like heights"
"he goes to the neighborhood highschool"
"a high temperature"
"a high price"
"the high point of his career"
"has high hopes"
"the river is high"
"he has a high opinion of himself"
"a high mountain"
"a high forehead"
"a high incline"
"a foot high"
"people in high places"
"the high priest"
"eminent members of the community"
"he climbed high on the ladder"
"prices have gone up far too high"
"he lives high"
"he lives high up the river"
The common size of the natives is somewhat under six inches high.
The granary..stood on stone staddles, high enough for persons to walk under.
出自： T. Hardy
Her high heels tilted her nearly to tiptoe.
出自： E. Welty
To calculate the height of..the highest building by pacing out its shadow on the ground.
出自： J. G. Ballard
The house we lived in had big, high rooms.
出自： A. Munro