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adv.1.In the manner of a nominative; as a nominative.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
The juxtaposition of the muslin square--an object often used as a cuddle-object by babies in the UK--and the scabby floor of the train again speaks to the discomfort (for parents and strangers alike) from the unavoidable folding-in of (nominatively) intimate forms of bodily care into public spaces--such as for example breastfeeding and nappy-changing--that travelling with young babies can require (Boyer, 2012).
Notably, since an arbitration clause is a contract severable from the underlying agreement in which it is embedded, the rejection of the underlying agreement does not and cannot operate as a rejection of the arbitration clause, (152) which is to be rejected expressly and nominatively. (153)
Well, I'm rolling my eyes, and not only because I prefer "female" to be used adjectively, not nominatively. I have a deliciously horrible book here and so many ways I can go, so many miles of vulgarity.