dejectedly


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de·ject·ed

 (dĭ-jĕk′tĭd)
adj.
Being in low spirits; depressed. See Synonyms at depressed.

de·ject′ed·ly adv.
de·ject′ed·ness n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.dejectedly - in a dejected manner; "when she came back Sophie and Esther were sitting dejectedly in the kitchen"
Translations
بِكَآبَه
sklíčeně
fortabtmodløstnedslået
búsan
dapurlega
keder içinde

dejectedly

[dɪˈdʒektɪdlɪ] ADV [sit, gaze] → con desánimo, desalentado; [say] → con tono de abatimiento

dejectedly

[dɪˈdʒɛktɪdli] adv (= miserably) → d'un air découragé

dejectedly

[dɪˈdʒɛktɪdlɪ] adv (say, talk) → con tono abbattuto; (move, act) → con aria abbattuta

dejected

(diˈdʒektid) adjective
gloomy or miserable. He looked rather dejected.
deˈjectedly adverb
deˈjection (-ʃən) noun
References in classic literature ?
He did not weep nor groan any more, but his long face was quite solemn and his big ears hung dejectedly on each side of it.
Come friends"; and dejectedly they retraced their steps.
Shelby had gone on her visit, and Eliza stood in the verandah, rather dejectedly looking after the retreating carriage, when a hand was laid on her shoulder.
Joe offered no answer, poor fellow, but stood feeling his whisker and looking dejectedly at me, as if he thought it really might have been a better speculation.
Put it back," I said, ashamed to have surprised Mary's pretty secret, and I left the house dejectedly, with a profound conviction that the little nursery governess had hooked on to me again.
He came back dejectedly to the woman, who still called him Michael as she petted him.
I am a poor stick and that will never really happen to me," he mused dejectedly, and then a patient smile lit up his features.
At first I was startled by so abrupt a departure, and almost feared I had displeased her; but when I looked into the street, and saw how dejectedly she got into the chaise, and drove away without looking up, I understood her better and did not do her that injustice.
Anne had cried herself out and was sitting dejectedly by the window.
The poor baron bore it all as long as he could, and when he could bear it no longer lost his appetite and his spirits, and sat himself gloomily and dejectedly down.
He spoke so dejectedly that for a moment Elizabeth weakened, but only for an instant.
He looked dejectedly round, and slunk away; and, as he reached the door, the titterings of the paupers broke into a shrill chuckle of irrepressible delight.