• (adj): Bewildering or striking dumb with wonder.
    Synonyms: dumbfounding, dumfounding
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on astounding:

The Astounding Wolf-Man
... The Astounding Wolf-Man is a comic book series launched by Image Comics on May 5, 2007 ... The first issue of The Astounding Wolf-Man was given away for free as part of Free Comic Book Day ...
Campbellian - Writing Career
... significant stories published under the pseudonym are "Twilight" (Astounding, November 1934) ... "Night" (Astounding, October 1935), and "Who Goes There?" (Astounding, August 1938) ...
Astounding Space Thrills
... Astounding Space Thrills was a webcomic by Steve Conley begun in 1997 ... In 2008, IDW Publishing published the strip collection Astounding Space Thrills Argosy Smith and the Codex Reckoning ...
John W. Campbell Bibliography - Nonfiction - Short Stories
... "The Last Evolution" (1932, Amazing Stories) "Atomic Power" (1934) "Twilight" (1934, Astounding, as Don A ... Stuart) "Night" (1935) "The Machine" (1935, Astounding as Stuart) "The Invaders" (1935, Astounding as Stuart) "Rebellion (1935) "Elimination" (1936) "The Brain Stealers of Mars" (1936) "Other Eyes ...
The Shrouded Planet
... It consists of three linked stories, each originally published separately in the magazine Astounding Science Fiction ... stories, with first publication information are The Chosen People Astounding Jun '56 The Promised Land Astounding Aug '56 False Prophet Astounding Dec '56 (also front cover art) All the stories relate to ...

More definitions of "astounding":

Famous quotes containing the word astounding:

    ... how I understand that love of living, of being in this wonderful, astounding world even if one can look at it only through the prison bars of illness and suffering! Plus je vois, the more I am thrilled by the spectacle.
    Edith Wharton (1862–1937)

    An astounding crate full of air.
    Seamus Heaney (b. 1939)

    The very deaf, as I am, hear the most astounding things all round them, which have not, in fact, been said. This enlivens my replies until, through mishearing, a new level of communication is reached.
    Henry Green (1905–1974)