manifestly


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man·i·fest

 (măn′ə-fĕst′)
adj.
Clearly apparent to the sight or understanding; obvious. See Synonyms at apparent.
v. man·i·fest·ed, man·i·fest·ing, man·i·fests
v.tr.
1. To show or demonstrate plainly; reveal: "[Her] soft appearance belied her ... steadfastness. She manifested no fear and allowed none in her voice" (Philip Roth).
2.
a. To record in a ship's manifest.
b. To display or present a manifest of (cargo).
v.intr.
To become manifest; be revealed: Depression can manifest as irritability.
n.
1. A list of cargo or passengers carried on a ship or plane.
2. An invoice of goods carried on a truck or train.
3. A list of railroad cars according to owner and location.

[Middle English manifeste, from Old French, from Latin manufestus, manifestus, caught in the act, blatant, obvious; see gwhedh- in Indo-European roots.]

man′i·fest′ly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.manifestly - unmistakably (`plain' is often used informally for `plainly')manifestly - unmistakably (`plain' is often used informally for `plainly'); "the answer is obviously wrong"; "she was in bed and evidently in great pain"; "he was manifestly too important to leave off the guest list"; "it is all patently nonsense"; "she has apparently been living here for some time"; "I thought he owned the property, but apparently not"; "You are plainly wrong"; "he is plain stubborn"
colloquialism - a colloquial expression; characteristic of spoken or written communication that seeks to imitate informal speech
Translations
بِصورَةٍ واضِحَه أو ظاهِرَه
evidentně
indlysende
augljóslega
evidentne
açıkçabesbelli

manifestly

[ˈmænɪfestlɪ] ADVevidentemente

manifestly

[ˈmænɪfɛstli] adv (= patently) → manifestement

manifestly

adveindeutig, offensichtlich; it’s so manifestly obviouses ist so völlig offensichtlich; the policy manifestly failed to workdie Politik funktionierte offenkundig nicht

manifestly

[ˈmænɪˌfɛstlɪ] advmanifestamente, palesemente

manifest

(ˈmӕnifest) verb
to show (clearly). He manifested his character in his behaviour.
adjective
easily seen by the eye or understood by the mind; obvious. manifest stupidity.
ˈmanifestly adverb
ˌmanifeˈstation noun
1. an obvious or clear example. This is another manifestation of his ignorance.
2. the act of showing clearly.
References in classic literature ?
It was a fixed belief with Madame Lebrun that the conduct of the universe and all things pertaining thereto would have been manifestly of a more intelligent and higher order had not Monsieur Lebrun been removed to other spheres during the early years of their married life.
The man is, most manifestly, a disciple of Apollo," cried the amused Alice, "and I take him under my own especial protection.
Dimmesdale by the elder ministers of Boston, and the deacons of his church, who, to use their own phrase, "dealt with him," on the sin of rejecting the aid which Providence so manifestly held out.
Well, I was stunned; partly with this unlooked-for stupidity on his part, and partly because his fellows so manifestly sided with him and were of his mind -- if you might call it mind.
So Tom argued with himself that it was an immense advantaged for Roxy to have a master who was pleased with her, as this planter manifestly was.
He felt that all eyes were fastened upon him; he imagined he was succeeding, and yet the titter- ing continued; it even manifestly increased.
There stood one, in physical proportion and stature commanding and exact--in intellect richly endowed--in natural elo- quence a prodigy--in soul manifestly "created but a little lower than the angels"--yet a slave, ay, a fugi- tive slave,--trembling for his safety, hardly daring to believe that on the American soil, a single white person could be found who would befriend him at all hazards, for the love of God and humanity
Manifestly this: That, in order to keep a vessel above water, it is necessary to take care that the vessel and its cargo shall be of less weight than the weight of a quantity of water -- pray follow me here
Whether advocates and orators had liberty to plead in causes manifestly known to be unjust, vexatious, or oppressive?
In the same way, since in action it frequently happens that no delay is permissible, it is very certain that, when it is not in our power to determine what is true, we ought to act according to what is most probable; and even although we should not remark a greater probability in one opinion than in another, we ought notwithstanding to choose one or the other, and afterwards consider it, in so far as it relates to practice, as no longer dubious, but manifestly true and certain, since the reason by which our choice has been determined is itself possessed of these qualities.
The parallelisms which occur in the so-called Apology of Xenophon are not worth noticing, because the writing in which they are contained is manifestly spurious.
This, I contend, is manifestly a concurrent and coequal authority in the United States and in the individual States.