gauchely


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gauche

 (gōsh)
adj.
Lacking grace or social polish; awkward or tactless.

[French, awkward, lefthanded, from Old French, from gauchir, to turn aside, walk clumsily, of Germanic origin.]

gauche′ly adv.
gauche′ness n.
Translations

gauchely

advungeschickt

gauchely

[ˈgəʊʃlɪ] advgoffamente
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References in periodicals archive ?
Then, gauchely he tried to claim a higher morality by saying that he actually wanted to hug the PM.
Guildenstern's confirmation in Q1 that "what we may do for both your majesties" the pair will endeavor "all the best we may" (7.13, 15) gauchely repeats "we may." More significantly, its putative appropriation of "both your majesties" from Rosencrantz's speech in Q2 (2.1.25) would appear to confirm that here Q2 is the source and Q1 the debtor, because in Q2, the Queen has added her voice to the King's (Q2, 2.2.18-26), but she has remained silent in Q1.
And the newcomer heart, Needing slow-paced generations, the shock Of recognition after long heedlessness, Routine and ripening memory, To make of new air, new earth, part Of its own rhythm and impetus, Moves gauchely still, half alien.
For her part, Anne was initially limited by her inaccessibility as a stellar performer, so she had to masa-fy herself by cohosting the anything goes noontime program, It's Showtime, where she's sometimes as gauchely and shamelessly masa as a luminary can get.
Yet the dancing seems more intricate here than it did in Step Up (director Benson Lee previously directed a documentary on the subject called Planet B-Boy, which he rather gauchely pimps at one point) -- and the aforementioned Franklyn works as a likeable, comic-relief equivalent of Moose in Step Up 3, albeit dreamy-eyed and croaky-voiced (and Jewish) instead of hyperactive.
Mendelssohn's somewhat eccentric horn-writing, gauchely clattering at times, roaringly noble elsewhere, was capably encompassed by the CBSO's expert section, lamenting bassoons told their tale, and the simplicity of utterance which lies behind this symphony emerged as unaffected in its own terms -- though when we reach the "Galloping Major" (no-one has ever pointed out that thematic link) peroration, we cannot help but think to the exactly similar moment in Mahler's First Symphony.
Put perhaps a bit gauchely, if you think you might lose an election, don't hold an election.
By contrast, Antoine Belanger's vocally insecure and gauchely acted Rodolfo was the weak link.
One conversation between the narrator and her would-be Pygmalion, Bruno, gives us a telling insight into the importance of the link between feminine clothing (in this case a gauchely over-sized evening dress loaned by Laura) and readmittance into a heterosexual economy: