inly


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in·ly

 (ĭn′lē)
adv.
1. In an inward manner; inwardly.
2. With thorough knowledge or understanding.

inly

(ˈɪnlɪ)
adv
(Literary & Literary Critical Terms) poetic inwardly; intimately
References in classic literature ?
His heart inly relented,--there was a conflict,--but sin got the victory, and he set all the force of his rough nature against the conviction of his conscience.
Legree burned the hair, and burned the letter; and when he saw them hissing and crackling in the flame, inly shuddered as he thought of everlasting fires.
These growing thoughts my mother soon perceiving, By words at times cast forth, inly rejoiced, And said to me apart, 'High are thy thoughts, O Son
Her dress, too, was snow-white, but over it she wore a black cloak, "as one that inly mourned," and it "seemed in her heart some hidden care she had.
Unwilling to depress him, I gave the most cheering answer I could, but still recommended him to prepare for the possibility of what I inly feared was but too certain.
I will so trust that what is deep is holy, that I will do strongly before the sun and moon whatever inly rejoices me and the heart appoints.
Instructions/Remarks: 1 Dlw Approved Sources Inly To Quote.
What shapes and features one saw in the wood and stone, from imaginary mountains and exotic landscapes to immortals, plants and animals, and was limited inly by the depth of one's imagination.
The meta-literary significance of the brigands is perhaps most evident in the character of the criminal captain, whose "barbarous heart was fired, / And inly burnt with flames most raging whot" upon seeing Pastorella with his "lustfull eyes" (xi.
Paradise Lost XI, L423-28) Whereas he inly raged, and, as they talked, Smote him into the midriff with a stone That beat out life; he fell, and, deadly pale, Groaned out his soul, with gushing blood effused.
Chancel Mbemba CERTA ERTA ERT INLY LY L bright but question marks remain about just how young the Congo ace is.