intellectually


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in·tel·lec·tu·al

 (ĭn′tl-ĕk′cho͞o-əl)
adj.
1.
a. Of or relating to the intellect.
b. Rational rather than emotional: an intellectual decision.
2. Appealing to or engaging the intellect: an intellectual book; an intellectual problem.
3.
a. Having or showing intellect, especially to a high degree. See Synonyms at intelligent.
b. Given to activities or pursuits that require exercise of the intellect.
n.
An intellectual person.

[Middle English, from Old French intellectuel, from Late Latin intellēctuālis, from Latin intellēctus, intellect; see intellect.]

in′tel·lec′tu·al′i·ty (-ăl′ĭ-tē) n.
in′tel·lec′tu·al·ly adv.
in′tel·lec′tu·al·ness n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.intellectually - in an intellectual manner; "intellectually gifted children"; "intellectually influenced"
Translations

intellectually

[ˌɪntɪˈlektjʊəlɪ] ADV [stimulating, demanding, inferior] → intelectualmente; (= from an intellectual point of view) → intelectualmente, desde el punto de vista del intelecto

intellectually

[ˌɪntɪˈlɛktʃuəli] advintellectuellementintellectual property npropriété f intellectuelle

intellectually

advintellektuell; intellectually demanding workintellektuell anspruchsvolle Arbeit; he always approaches emotional problems much too intellectuallyer geht an Gefühlsprobleme immer viel zu verstandesmäßig heran

intellectually

[ɪntɪˈlɛktjʊəlɪ] advintellettualmente
References in classic literature ?
The king looked puzzled -- he wasn't a very heavy weight, intellectually.
Victor Lavalle tells us of that historic collision (en plane) on the flank of Hecla between Herrera, then a pillar of the Spanish school, and the man destined to confute his theories and lead him intellectually captive.
It was a wild night - but it was wild intellectually, a battle of ideas.
Also, I had found my way into the realm of the mind, and I was intellectually intoxicated.
And there is another class of servants, who are intellectually hardly on the level of companionship; still they have plenty of bodily strength for labour, which accordingly they sell, and are called, if I do not mistake, hirelings, hire being the name which is given to the price of their labour.
For there did they all sit together whom he had passed during the day: the king on the right and the king on the left, the old magician, the pope, the voluntary beggar, the shadow, the intellectually conscientious one, the sorrowful soothsayer, and the ass; the ugliest man, however, had set a crown on his head, and had put round him two purple girdles,--for he liked, like all ugly ones, to disguise himself and play the handsome person.
At that meeting Vronsky perceived that Golenishtchev had taken up a sort of lofty, intellectually liberal line, and was consequently disposed to look down upon Vronsky's interests and calling in life.
They may have progressed intellectually in process of time.
Intellectually they were children, inhabiting the physical forms of men.
Intellectually they had bored him; morally and spiritually they had sickened him; so that he was glad to go back to his revolutionists, who were clean, noble, and alive, and all that the capitalists were not.
This being, made only for happiness, and heretofore so miserably failing to be happy,--his tendencies so hideously thwarted, that, some unknown time ago, the delicate springs of his character, never morally or intellectually strong, had given way, and he was now imbecile,--this poor, forlorn voyager from the Islands of the Blest, in a frail bark, on a tempestuous sea, had been flung, by the last mountain-wave of his shipwreck, into a quiet harbor.
My rich cousin (who is intellectually fit to be at the tail of the family, and who is, therefore, as a matter of course, at the head of it) has been good enough to remember my existence; and has offered his influence to serve my eldest boy.