studiously


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stu·di·ous

 (sto͞o′dē-əs, styo͞o′-)
adj.
1.
a. Given to diligent study: a quiet, studious child.
b. Relating to, suggestive of, or conducive to study: studious habits; a studious manner; studious seculsion.
2. Marked by steady attention and effort; assiduous: made a studious attempt to fix the television set.
3. Giving or evincing careful regard; heedful: "The major ... was very studious of his appearance" (H.E. Bates).

[Middle English, from Latin studiōsus, from studium, eagerness; see study.]

stu′di·ous·ly adv.
stu′di·ous·ness n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.studiously - in a studious manner; "she examined the data studiously"
Translations
بِجد واجْتِهاد
snaživě
bevidstflittigt
af námfÿsi; gaumfæfnislega
çalışarak

studiously

[ˈstjuːdɪəslɪ] ADVcon aplicación
he studiously avoided mentioning the matterevitó cuidadosamente aludir al asunto, se guardó muy bien de aludir al asunto

studiously

[ˈstjuːdiəsli] adv (= carefully) → soigneusement

studiously

advfleißig, eifrig; (= painstakingly)sorgsam, sorgfältig; politebewusst; avoidgezielt, sorgsam; (= deliberately)absichtlich, bewusst; to remain studiously neutralsorgsam auf Neutralität bedacht sein

studiously

[ˈstjuːdɪəslɪ] adv (see adj) → studiosamente, accuratamente; (deliberately) → studiatamente, deliberatamente

studious

(ˈstjuːdiəs) adjective
spending much time in careful studying. a studious girl.
ˈstudiously adverb
ˈstudiousness noun
References in classic literature ?
Many times in my life, standing in long sea-boots and streaming oilskins at the elbow of my commander on the poop of a homeward-bound ship making for the Channel, and gazing ahead into the gray and tormented waste, I have heard a weary sigh shape itself into a studiously casual comment:
His tone, as well as his words were studiously arrogant and insulting, for it had stung the pride of this haughty noble to think that a low-born knave boasted the friendship of his daughter.
She noticed, too, that when she had found a Catholic priest with her, Madame Stahl had studiously kept her face in the shadow of the lamp-shade and had smiled in a peculiar way.
The appearance of the Knight Templar was also changed; and, though less studiously bedecked with ornament, his dress was as rich, and his appearance far more commanding, than that of his companion.
In pleading, they studiously avoid entering into the merits of the cause; but are loud, violent, and tedious, in dwelling upon all circumstances which are not to the purpose.
I have addressed myself purely to your judgments, and have studiously avoided those asperities which are too apt to disgrace political disputants of all parties, and which have been not a little provoked by the language and conduct of the opponents of the Constitution.
A list of the cases in which Congress have been betrayed, or forced by the defects of the Confederation, into violations of their chartered authorities, would not a little surprise those who have paid no attention to the subject; and would be no inconsiderable argument in favor of the new Constitution, which seems to have provided no less studiously for the lesser, than the more obvious and striking defects of the old.
He bent his head and fastened his eyes studiously upon the button as if it were a little problem.
His kindness in stepping forward to her relief, the manner, the silence in which it had passed, the little particulars of the circumstance, with the conviction soon forced on her by the noise he was studiously making with the child, that he meant to avoid hearing her thanks, and rather sought to testify that her conversation was the last of his wants, produced such a confusion of varying, but very painful agitation, as she could not recover from, till enabled by the entrance of Mary and the Miss Musgroves to make over her little patient to their cares, and leave the room.
For a couple of weeks he did not see Lady Arabella, who was always on the watch for a chance of meeting him; neither did he see the Watford girls, who studiously kept out of his way.
Catherine did not hear enough of this speech to understand or be pained by it; and other subjects being studiously brought forward and supported by Henry, at the same time that a tray full of refreshments was introduced by his servant, the general was shortly restored to his complacency, and Catherine to all her usual ease of spirits.
The Percerin of that period was a Huguenot, like Ambrose Pare, and had been spared by the Queen of Navarre, the beautiful Margot, as they used to write and say, too, in those days; because, in sooth, he was the only one who could make for her those wonderful riding-habits which she so loved to wear, seeing that they were marvelously well suited to hide certain anatomical defects, which the Queen of Navarre used very studiously to conceal.