shudderingly


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shud·der

 (shŭd′ər)
intr.v. shud·dered, shud·der·ing, shud·ders
1. To shiver convulsively, as from fear or revulsion. See Synonyms at shake.
2. To vibrate; quiver: The airplane shuddered in the turbulence.
n.
1. A convulsive shiver, as from fear or revulsion.
2. A vibration or trembling motion.

[Middle English shodderen, perhaps of Middle Dutch or Middle Low German origin.]

shud′der·ing·ly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.shudderingly - with a shudder; "shudderingly, she acknowledged to herself that she dared not face what lay before her"
Translations

shudderingly

adv (with fear etc) → schaudernd; (with cold) → zitternd; the rocket climbed shudderingly into the skydie Rakete stieg zitternd zum Himmel auf
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References in classic literature ?
I knew not how this consciousness at last glided away from me; but waking in the morning, I shudderingly remembered it all, and for days and weeks and months afterwards I lost myself in confounding attempts to explain the mystery.
said I, shudderingly, to Usher, as I led him, with a gentle violence, from the window to a seat.
Then I saw her frame convulse, shudderingly, her muscles reacting to her rapidly lowering temperature, and casting prudery to the winds, I threw myself down beside her and took her in my arms, pressing her body close to mine.
That play-off defeat to Sunderland was the lowest point of my careerMICK QUINN FANS KNEW WHO I WAS AFTER FOUR GOALS ON MY DEBUT MICK QUINN'S welcome to Newcastle was shudderingly blunt.
I disbelieve in "democracy," except in the Churchillian sense, as the least bad of many shudderingly awful alternatives.
The sodium content of vegetable crisps is still shudderingly high - an ounce contains around 101 mg, 4 per cent of the 2,300 mg you should limit yourself to each day (and let's face it, no one can limit themselves to a single ounce of these tasty treats).
Be it Iraq or Syria, be it Libya or Bahrain, be it Yemen or Egypt, they all are in the throes of this bloodletting, some shudderingly horrifically, some a little lesser terribly.
30pm Swedish writer Stieg Larsson's shudderingly violent whodunit revolves around investigative reporter Mikael Blomkvist who, having just lost a libel case against a corrupt industrialist, accepts an offer from a millionaire to investigate the disappearance of his great-niece 40 years earlier.
But staring into the foundations of the as yet unbuilt house, gifted with what she refers to as 'hearsight', Alison hear-sees much more: that 'roar' of silence from the other side of this middle distance and middle England real, that haunted George Eliot in her own nineteenth century tale of middle England but from which she shudderingly drew back.
It is shudderingly evident on viewing it again, the yawning gulf in values between goodness on one hand, and evil on the other.
knr Neil Taylor, left dazed, confused but thankfully unharmed by a shudderingly strong Peter Odemwingie challenge late on was excellent again, his tackling often timed superbly and doing much to get Sinclair motoring down the left.