premonitorily


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prem·o·ni·tion

 (prĕm′ə-nĭsh′ən, prē′mə-)
n.
1. A presentiment of the future; a foreboding.
2. A warning in advance; a forewarning.

[Late Latin praemonitiō, praemonitiōn-, from Latin praemonitus, past participle of praemonēre, to forewarn : prae-, pre- + monēre, to warn; see men- in Indo-European roots.]

pre·mon′i·to′ri·ly (-mŏn′ĭ-tôr′ə-lē) adv.
pre·mon′i·to′ry adj.

premonitorily

(prɪˈmɒnɪtərɪlɪ)
adv
in a premonitory manner
References in periodicals archive ?
Munoz Molina was already anguishing about a fall, premonitorily -if, that is, we accept the notion that his 2009 novel about 193536 is directly allegorical of the Spanish present.
Although it would be completely absurd to say that a novel like The Metamorphosis is written to denounce, premonitorily, what would be come Nazism, without a doubt an experience like that of the concentration camps, of the Holocaust, does give The Metamorphosis tremendously persuasive symbolic value.