The Volokh Conspiracy
Mostly law professors | Sometimes contrarian | Often libertarian | Always independent
It's common to have "aggravated" versions of crimes, where some circumstance leads to a much higher sentence (e.g., "aggravated assault" as opposed to simple assault); likewise, one sometimes hears of aggravated sentences.
But I just learned that Arizona courts have, since 1997, spoken of "super-aggravated" sentences, which are beyond the normal level of aggravated sentences; and Texas courts, since 2009, of "super-aggravated sexual assault" (apparently, sexual assault of a young child, which one should expect would be treated as an extremely serious crime). Bad behavior, but also an interesting label, likely because it sounds more colloquial than you'd expect a court to use.