contumaciously


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con·tu·ma·cious

 (kŏn′tə-mā′shəs, -tyə-)
adj.
Obstinately disobedient or rebellious; insubordinate.

con′tu·ma′cious·ly adv.
con′tu·ma′cious·ness n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.contumaciously - in a rebellious manner; "he rejected her words rebelliously"
Translations

contumaciously

[ˌkɒntjʊˈmeɪʃəslɪ] ADV (frm) → contumazmente

contumaciously

adv (form)verstockt; (= insubordinately)rebellisch
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References in classic literature ?
Again a mystic sisterhood would contumaciously assert itself, as she met the sanctified frown of some matron, who, according to the rumour of all tongues, had kept cold snow within her bosom throughout life.
"Trouble?" echoed my sister; "trouble?" and then entered on a fearful catalogue of all the illnesses I had been guilty of, and all the acts of sleeplessness I had committed, and all the high places I had tumbled from, and all the low places I had tumbled into, and all the injuries I had done myself, and all the times she had wished me in my grave, and I had contumaciously refused to go there.
"No matter for the money," said she, giving him a little push towards the door; for her old gentility was contumaciously squeamish at sight of the copper coin, and, besides, it seemed such pitiful meanness to take the child's pocket-money in exchange for a bit of stale gingerbread.
'Contempt has continued contumaciously for the last ten months in breach court orders.'
Alejano's allegations tend to impede the orderly administration of justice, unfairly cast aspersion on the integrity and professionalism of the Department of Justice and its state prosecutors, and contumaciously influence Judge Soriano's decision-making process,' he said.
"RepresentativeAlejano's allegations tend to impede the orderly administration of justice, unfairly cast aspersion on the integrity and professionalism of the Department of Justice and its state prosecutors, and contumaciously influence Judge Soriano's decision-making process," Guevarra said.
Guevarra said Alejano's allegations 'tend to impede the orderly administration of justice, unfairly cast aspersion on the integrity and professionalism of the Department of Justice and its state prosecutors, and contumaciously influence Judge Soriano's decision-making process.'
That is, "contumaciously reproaching the being and existence of God [and] the scriptures as contained in the books of the Old and New Testament." What ensued after the charge was lengthy litigation and a high-profile trial the following year.