uncharitably


Also found in: Thesaurus, Legal.

un·char·i·ta·ble

 (ŭn-chăr′ĭ-tə-bəl)
adj.
1. Exhibiting no charity or generosity.
2. Unfair or unkind: uncharitable remarks.

un·char′i·ta·ble·ness n.
un·char′i·ta·bly adv.

uncharitably

(ʌnˈtʃærɪtəblɪ)
adv
in an unkind or ungenerous manner
Translations

uncharitably

[ʌnˈtʃærɪtəblɪ] ADVpoco caritativamente
References in classic literature ?
It was no riddle to her, as it had been to her niece earlier in the evening, why the same hard work had dealt so benignly with Martin and so uncharitably with herself.
I was heavier at heart when I packed up such of my books and clothes as still remained there to be sent to Dover, than I cared to show to Uriah Heep; who was so officious to help me, that I uncharitably thought him mighty glad that I was going.
Some experts even go so far as to aver - somewhat uncharitably one is constrained to add - that persons who live too closely around certain animals ultimately end up resembling them.
Many of those advances could uncharitably be described as 'solutions to problems that don't exist'.
The Terrors boss uncharitably claimed his rivals have only been the second best club in Scotland in recent seasons because of the absence of others and it irked.
Some participants uncharitably, possibly born from frustration, observe that the race would break world records for the levels of road rage it generates as drivers fight for position as stages merge or others race to later changeovers with disregard to the other runners.
A critic would uncharitably call it verbal diarrhoea but I would not approve of such an unparliamentary usage against the leader of the largest democracy in the world.
When Swansea lock James Griffiths made his international debut against Samoa in 2001, press-box bets were taken, somewhat uncharitably, on how long he'd stay on the pitch.
It is often said of doctors, quite uncharitably of course, that they are heartless when it comes to enforcing diet regimes on their patients.
But Perry oversimplifies and mischaracterizes some of Pinker's arguments, reading him about as uncharitably as Pinker himself reads those he disagrees with--which is saying something indeed.
In a year that has seen the publication of Ruth Scurr's groundbreaking John Aubrey: My Own Life, it's hard not to wonder - uncharitably and with a creeping sense of panic - why everyone else bothers.
Gabriel Harvey illustrates that the polemical edge of the question could be quite uncharitably deployed.