evidently


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ev·i·dent·ly

 (ĕv′ĭ-dənt-lē, ĕv′ĭ-dĕnt′lē)
adv.
1. Obviously; clearly.
2. According to the evidence available: The stranger approached the microphone, evidently intending to speak.

evidently

(ˈɛvɪdəntlɪ)
adv
1. without question; clearly; undoubtedly
2. to all appearances; apparently: they are evidently related.

ev•i•dent•ly

(ˈɛv ɪ dənt li, -ˌdɛnt-; for emphasis ˌɛv ɪˈdɛnt li)

adv.
obviously; apparently.
[1325–75]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.evidently - unmistakably (`plain' is often used informally for `plainly')evidently - unmistakably (`plain' is often used informally for `plainly'); "the answer is obviously wrong"; "she was in bed and evidently in great pain"; "he was manifestly too important to leave off the guest list"; "it is all patently nonsense"; "she has apparently been living here for some time"; "I thought he owned the property, but apparently not"; "You are plainly wrong"; "he is plain stubborn"
colloquialism - a colloquial expression; characteristic of spoken or written communication that seeks to imitate informal speech

evidently

adverb
2. apparently, it seems, seemingly, outwardly, it would seem, ostensibly, so it seems, to all appearances Ellis evidently wished to negotiate downwards, after Atkinson had set the guidelines.

evidently

adverb
Translations
بِوُضوحكما يَبْدو بِوضوح
helt tydeligttydeligvis
evidens módon
augljóslega, greinilega
açıkçabesbelligörüldüğü kadarıyla

evidently

[ˈevɪdəntlɪ] ADV
1. (= clearly) → evidentemente
the two men evidently knew each otherevidentemente, los dos hombres se conocían, era evidente que los dos hombres se conocían
he was evidently very angryera evidente que estaba muy enfadado
2. (= apparently) → aparentemente, por lo visto
"was it suicide?" - "evidently not"-¿fue un suicidio? -por lo visto, no or -parece que no

evidently

[ˈɛvɪdəntli] adv (= seemingly) → de toute évidence

evidently

[ˈɛvɪdntlɪ] adv (clearly) → chiaramente; (apparently) → evidentemente
evidently he cannot come → evidentemente non può venire

evident

(ˈevidənt) adjective
clearly to be seen or understood. his evident satisfaction; It is evident that you have misunderstood me.
ˈevidently adverb
1. as far as can be seen. Evidently he disagrees.
2. clearly or obviously. He was quite evidently furious.
References in classic literature ?
The vicomte was a nice-looking young man with soft features and polished manners, who evidently considered himself a celebrity but out of politeness modestly placed himself at the disposal of the circle in which he found himself.
How evidently he belongs to the best society," said she to a third; and the vicomte was served up to the company in the choicest and most advantageous style, like a well-garnished joint of roast beef on a hot dish.
shouted Vasili Andreevich, evidently enjoying the sight of his
The horse was evidently exhausted, his hair had all curled up from sweat and was covered with hoar-frost, and he went at a walk.
It was Kitty Comet, the prettiest of all the pussies, and Comet evidently had a mission to perform, for a pink bow adorned her neck, and a bit of paper was pinned to it bearing the words, "For Miss Rose, from Frank.
Very fine, indeed, sir," she returned, with something of a blush, and a shy deprecating look that seemed to beg me not to notice the peculiarly quaint antics which the wind, evidently a humourist, chose at that moment to execute with the female garments upon the line.
He is a Belgian, has been wounded and evidently subjected to great privations.
The man, though he was evidently wounded by our bullets, was now twenty yards ahead of us.
With respect to the employments of a soldier, a senator, and a judge, which are evidently necessary to the community, shall they be allotted to different persons, or shall the same person execute both?
Evidently we were very far beneath the surface crust of Mars.
Several voices were talking and shouting at once; others were talking and shouting on the stairs outside; it was evidently a most extraordinary visit that was about to take place.
Some were surveying me with expressions which I afterward discovered marked extreme astonishment, and the others were evidently satisfying themselves that I had not molested their young.