fiendishly


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fiend·ish

 (fēn′dĭsh)
adj.
1. Of, relating to, or suggestive of a fiend; diabolical.
2. Extremely wicked or cruel.
3. Extremely bad, disagreeable, or difficult: a fiendish blizzard; a fiendish problem.

fiend′ish·ly adv.
fiend′ish·ness n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.fiendishly - as a devil; in an evil manner; "his writing could be diabolically satiric"
Translations
بولَع شَديد، بصورة شيطانِيَّهجِدّا
ďábelskystrašlivě
djævelsktgrusomt
ördögienpokolian
djöfullegaeinstaklega
alabildiğineçokşeytancasına

fiendishly

[ˈfiːndɪʃlɪ] ADVterriblemente
fiendishly difficultterriblemente difícil
fiendishly expensivecarísimo

fiendishly

[ˈfiːndɪʃli] adv
[clever] → extrêmement
[difficult, complicated] → abominablement

fiendishly

adv
(inf: = very) difficult, clever, complicatedhöllisch (inf), → verteufelt (inf); funnywahnsinnig (inf); it’s fiendishly simplees ist verblüffend einfach
(= evilly) mean, ambitious, laugh, grinteuflisch

fiendishly

[ˈfiːndɪʃlɪ] adv (see adj) → diabolicamente, tremendamente

fiend

(fiːnd) noun
1. a devil. the fiends of hell.
2. a wicked or cruel person. She's an absolute fiend when she's angry.
3. a person who is very enthusiastic about something. a fresh air fiend; a fiend for work.
ˈfiendish adjective
1. wicked or devilish. a fiendish temper.
2. very difficult, clever etc. a fiendish plan.
ˈfiendishly adverb
1. wickedly.
2. very. fiendishly difficult.
References in classic literature ?
This was more than Lady Arabella's curious dual nature could stand-- the ghoulish element in her rose triumphant, and she abandoned all idea of marriage with Edgar Caswall, gloating fiendishly over the thought of revenge.
Then Clare, thrown by sheer misery into one of the demoniacal moods in which a man does despite to his true principles, called her close to him, and fiendishly whispered in her ear the most heterodox ideas he could think of.
That swindling Pumblechook, exalted into the beneficent contriver of the whole occasion, actually took the top of the table; and, when he addressed them on the subject of my being bound, and had fiendishly congratulated them on my being liable to imprisonment if I played at cards, drank strong liquors, kept late hours or bad company, or indulged in other vagaries which the form of my indentures appeared to contemplate as next to inevitable, he placed me standing on a chair beside him, to illustrate his remarks.
It amazed me to think that one so divinely beautiful could at the same time be so fiendishly vindictive.
Peg chuckled quite fiendishly and Stephen Grant tried to look as if nothing had been said.
I am not brutally selfish, blindly unjust, or fiendishly ungrateful.
And while he stared thunderstruck, with the gaping scissors on his fingers, I shouted my discovery at him fiendishly, in six words, without comment.
And in this face that resembled the face of a fat and fiendishly knowing baby there glittered a pair of clever, peering, unbelieving black eyes.
It was hot there too; big flies buzzed fiendishly, and did not sting, but stabbed.
Did Brayne hate his foe so fiendishly that he stood sabring his body in the moonlight?
It's a fiendishly difficult puzzle to solve, and Poirot's now in a race against time to catch the killer before they can make their escape.
Worryingly, this is a moment when the nation is crying out for strong leadership, with fiendishly challenging Brexit negotiations and a faltering economy just two of the major issues requiring an able PM in Downing Street.