brutely

brutely

(ˈbruːtlɪ)
adv
in a brutish manner
References in periodicals archive ?
Bai Notiar and her daughter Inyat Notiar, inhabitants of railway colony Jhuddo said police personnel of Dei forcibly and illegally entered their houses and tortured women brutely and Ali Nawaz was nabbed by the police.
To brutely desire to [phi] involves no normative beliefs.
This paper argues that if it is necessary, it is so brutely. From this, it follows that there could be brute necessities.
[H]is [Kant's] picture contains a version of the fully disenchanted item that lies at the end of Hume's path, something brutely alien to the space of logos.
It also invites the contempt of the master of the plantation, who, Sutpen suspects, sees his family "as cattle, creatures heavy and without grace, brutely evacuated into a world without hope or purpose for them, who would in turn spawn with brutish and vicious prolixity" (293).
This other scene has been theorized by Giorgio Agamben as the locus of "bare life," of brutely material existence defined in contrast to the political existence conferred by citizenship and political subjectivity (8).And indeed, as I will argue, modes of such bare life constitute key loci in the material repressed by the symbolic constructions of first-world forms of citizenship.
It is as if Hopkins glimpses the edenic state of the world, the real world behind the world that is brutely given in the scientific or again in its ordinary everydayness, by means of the poetic power of language, which must be rooted finally in this primordial origin of the pristine creation, somehow intact behind or below or within what appears (and thus, of course, not in a static way, but rather in a manner for which the "logic" of poetry is the privileged means of access).
Returning home from the white house, Sutpen now sees his home and family as the owner sees them: "as cattle, creatures heavy and without grace, brutely evacuated into a world without hope or purpose for them, who would in turn spawn with brutish and vicious prolixity" (190).
When Joe throws up, the act expresses a disgusted refusal of these combined meanings; his vomit says "I am not this," "I refuse to be this," "I will not be this," but this brutely physical marking of limits is predicated on a prior recognition that the thing he refuses to be has already taken up residence inside him.
1959: Observing my mother crochet a bedspread for months (watching how good she is with her hands)...Would experience/witness Puerto Ricans brutely [sic] destroy each other (gang fights).
If the voluntarist attempt to vindicate responsibility for maxims is to avoid this regress, the chain of choices must terminate either in a brutely given maxim for which the agent is properly held responsible, or in a maximless choice of a maxim for which the agent is properly held responsible.