vilely


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vile

 (vīl)
adj. vil·er, vil·est
1. Morally depraved; ignoble or wicked: a vile traitor; vile accusations.
2.
a. Disgusting; repulsive: vile effluent running down the city streets.
b. Unpleasant or objectionable: vile weather. See Synonyms at offensive.
3. Miserably poor and degrading; wretched: a vile existence.

[Middle English, from Old French, from Latin vīlis, cheap, worthless; see wes- in Indo-European roots.]

vile′ly adv.
vile′ness n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.vilely - in a vile manner; "his vilely spelt and illiterate letters"
Translations
بِخِسَّه، بفَظاعَه
ohavně
hitvány módon/módra
viîbjóîslega, andstyggilega
ohavne
iğrenç bir şekilde

vilely

[ˈvaɪllɪ] ADV [behave] → vilmente, de modo infame

vilely

advabscheulich, scheußlich; (= shamefully) exploitübel

vile

(vail) adjective
horrible; wicked; disgusting. That was a vile thing to say!; The food tasted vile.
ˈvilely adverb
ˈvileness noun
References in classic literature ?
In any case civilisation has made mankind if not more blood-thirsty, at least more vilely, more loathsomely bloodthirsty.
But it was the constant shadow of my presence, the closest propinquity of the man whom he had most vilely wronged, and who had grown to exist only by this perpetual poison of the direst revenge
After all, she was free (if she liked) to go back to the man who had so vilely deceived and deserted her.
Think not so vilely of us, Jews though we be,'' said Isaac, eager to improve the moment of apparent sympathy; ``the hunted fox, the tortured wildcat loves its young the despised and persecuted race of Abraham love their children
It is more needful that I should have a fibre of sympathy connecting me with that vulgar citizen who weighs out my sugar in a vilely assorted cravat and waistcoat, than with the handsomest rascal in red scarf and green feathers--more needful that my heart should swell with loving admiration at some trait of gentle goodness in the faulty people who sit at the same hearth with me, or in the clergyman of my own parish, who is perhaps rather too corpulent and in other respects is not an Oberlin or a Tillotson, than at the deeds of heroes whom I shall never know except by hearsay, or at the sublimest abstract of all clerical graces that was ever conceived by an able novelist.
I mean that I thought her the most repulsive and vilely hideous creature my eyes ever had rested upon.
Never in all his life had he been so vilely treated, and never in all his life had he been so angry.
He treated me vilely, cursed me continually, and heaped his own work upon me.
I would have given him two hundred pounds," quoth the Prior, "but since he hath spoken so vilely to my teeth, not one groat over one hundred pounds will he get.
She was a big, flat-bottomed, square-sterned craft, sloop-rigged, with a sprung mast, slack rigging, dilapidated sails, and rotten running-gear, clumsy to handle and uncertain in bringing about, and she smelled vilely of coal tar, with which strange stuff she had been smeared from stem to stern and from cabin-roof to centreboard.
The chauffeur must, as it seemed to me, have been a novice or else have lost his nerve in this disturbance, for he drove vilely on the way to the station.
You intimidated and vilely abused your neighbours to the point where their lives became intolerable.