inimically


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Related to inimically: hostilities

in·im·i·cal

 (ĭ-nĭm′ĭ-kəl)
adj.
1. Injurious or harmful in effect; adverse: habits inimical to good health.
2. Unfriendly; hostile: a cold, inimical voice.

[Late Latin inimīcālis, from Latin inimīcus, enemy; see enemy.]

in·im′i·cal·ly adv.
References in classic literature ?
Rostov looked inimically at Pierre, first because Pierre appeared to his hussar eyes as a rich civilian, the husband of a beauty, and in a word- an old woman; and secondly because Pierre in his preoccupation and absent-mindedness had not recognized Rostov and had not responded to his greeting.
In a mo ment, devil only knows why, Hermann and I were looking at each other most inimically.
Not withstanding all this, it was fundamentally the British rulers who inimically created this problem out of their stepbrother attitude towards Pakistan.
The result of the experiment reveals, amongst other things, the extent to which even a toaster is inimically tied up in networks through which it acts and is acted upon.
His ideal Sri Lanka would be a state locked in a permanent political war with its many and varied 'enemies'; a state in which every institution must function as a weapon-of-war and concepts such as judicial independence and human rights are considered inimically alien.
People inimically opposed to me, who have assiduously spent over ten days hearing, seeing, amplifying and distilling the CD found no vestige of any reference, not even remotely, to any illegality, corrupt practice or wrongdoing.