contagiously


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con·ta·gious

 (kən-tā′jəs)
adj.
1. Of or relating to contagion.
2. Transmissible by direct or indirect contact; communicable: a contagious disease.
3. Capable of transmitting a disease: stayed at home until he was no longer contagious.
4. Spreading or tending to spread from one to another; infectious: a contagious smile.

con·ta′gious·ly adv.
con·ta′gious·ness n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.contagiously - in a contagious manner; "she was contagiously bubbly"
Translations
contagieusement

contagiously

[kənˈteɪdʒəslɪ] advcontagiosamente
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References in periodicals archive ?
In the handful of times I've met him in person, he's come off as contagiously goofy, a natural entertainer, sliding in jokes that he can't finish because he's already laughing too hard.
Do all the conflicts, all the wars, all the hatred floating contagiously in the air, all the unrest, really even matter to us human beings?
The Vics are a contagiously energetic avenue of nouveau indie rock, littered with classic blues overtones.
"Kate was so contagiously enthusiastic about this program-I've been in corrections for 27 years and I'd never heard of anything like it," recalls Candy Adamczak, corrections program director at Minnesota Correctional Facility Moose Lake.
His or her goal is to breed confidence and contagiously spread inspiration throughout the team and organization, as great leaders coach, teach, and mentor their team.
(5) Nevertheless, Mark Harrison and several other historians have pointed out the medical connotations of the term "prophylaxis," which suggest that the KGB believed that unrest could spread contagiously, and Harrison has noted that although the tactics primary goal was to influence individual targets, it had a secondary goal of exerting influence on "the subject's contacts, and through this more generally on society as a whole." (6) This article builds on those insights, emphasizing thatprofilaktikas effects were meant to go well beyond its direct targets.
Tears and cheers were widespread, contagiously carried by the cast into the audience.
Carol's contagiously fun spirit made her much beloved, not only by her immediate family, but also among her many nieces and nephews.
From cover to cover it is upbeat and contagiously effervescent.
What better way to celebrate the beginning of a long and fulfilling love story than by having a memorable honeymoon in a contagiously vibrant country like Thailand.
It spreads contagiously throughout the society (especially in the age of instant communication), and despite warnings from the regulatory authorities, the average investor its swept away by the mania.
And Fergie wondered: "And why being served, or having your food cooked, by someone who may be contagiously ill is ok."