adverbially


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ad·ver·bi·al

 (ăd-vûr′bē-əl)
adj.
Of, relating to, or being an adverb.
n.
An adverbial element or phrase.

ad·ver′bi·al·ly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.adverbially - as an adverb; "the prepositional phrase here is used adverbially"
Translations
ظَرْفِيَّا
příslovečně
adverbielt
határozói szerkezettel
meî atviksorîi; atvikslega
príslovkovo
zarfımsı olarak

adverbially

[ædˈvɜːbɪəlɪ] advavverbialmente

adverb

(ˈӕdvəːb) noun
a word used before or after a verb, before an adjective or preposition, or with another adverb to show time, manner, place, degree etc. Yesterday he looked more carefully in the box, and there he found a very small key with a hole right through it.
adˈverbial adjective
adˈverbially adverb
References in periodicals archive ?
37) Taking the two enclitics together, Kjell Aartun identifies the final -ny of both hlny and hnny as "die Derivations-endung -ny" functioning adverbially.
Even among the most adverbially disinclined, virtually everyone recalls backtracking on promises not to use the adverb.
Writers have to decide with what frequency to use them, where to place the tag in relation to the direct speech (before, afterwards, or interruptively in the middle), which verbs to use (whether she said, cried, exclaimed, shrieked, or gasped), and whether or not to accompany these verbs adverbially (said she ardently, while rising from her seat) and so on.
Equally, the double use of [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII], adverbially at 1265 to describe Oedipus' cries, and adjectivally at 1267 to describe the whole scene ([TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII]), implies a continuity between Oedipus' behaviour and its wider context which problematizes our reading of both.
Charlton will have no truck with propositions or beliefs; rather, he requires cases where "believe" or "say" is the verb which can be adverbially modified, actual believings or assertings.
Based almost exclusively on analysis of English and German data, the text deals with the interpretation of adverbially quantified sentences containing definite DPs and free relatives (FRs), concentrating on the origins of Quantificational Variability Effects (QVEs).
as a preposition; it can also be used adverbially when applied to a verb.
What emerges seems to be a scene of pastoral ravishing, undertaken by men or gods, in contrast to the Urn's own chaste intactness, even if "still" in line I is read adverbially as an ominous "not yet.
226) little, used "a little") "a little put "Be mine a little" adverbially, on" (C4v) (DLC 5.
These notions belong to English grammar and have little diagnostic value in the much simpler Iban tense-aspect system, where, if necessary at all, tense and aspect are usually expressed adverbially.