maliciously


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ma·li·cious

 (mə-lĭsh′əs)
adj.
1. Having the nature of or resulting from malice; deliberately harmful; spiteful: malicious gossip.
2. Law Done with malice.

ma·li′cious·ly adv.
ma·li′cious·ness n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.maliciously - with malicemaliciously - with malice; in a malicious manner; "she answered maliciously"
Translations
بِحِقْد، بِخُبْث
zlomyslně
illgirnislega
kötü niyetle

maliciously

[məˈlɪʃəslɪ] ADVmaliciosamente, con malicia

maliciously

[məˈlɪʃəsli] adv [behave, gossip] → avec malveillance
a maliciously accurate imitation → une imitation cruellement fidèle

maliciously

adv actböswillig; say, smileboshaft

maliciously

[məˈlɪʃəslɪ] advcon cattiveria, malignamente (Law) → dolosamente

malice

(ˈmӕlis) noun
the wish to harm other people etc. There was no malice intended in what she said.
malˈicious (-ʃəs) adjective
She took a malicious pleasure in hurting others.
maˈliciously adverb
References in classic literature ?
Some men are praised maliciously, to their hurt, thereby to stir envy and jealousy towards them: pessimum genus inimicorum laudantium; insomuch as it was a proverb, amongst the Grecians, that he that was praised to his hurt, should have a push rise upon his nose; as we say, that a blister will rise upon one's tongue, that tells a lie.
Belleforet, Father Le Juge, and Corrozet affirm that it was picked up on the morrow, with great pomp, by the clergy of the quarter, and borne to the treasury of the church of Saint Opportune, where the sacristan, even as late as 1789, earned a tolerably handsome revenue out of the great miracle of the Statue of the Virgin at the corner of the Rue Mauconseil, which had, by its mere presence, on the memorable night between the sixth and seventh of January, 1482, exorcised the defunct Eustache Moubon, who, in order to play a trick on the devil, had at his death maliciously concealed his soul in his straw pallet.
When I had said this unto Life, then laughed she maliciously, and shut her eyes.
It seems to me," rejoined the cardinal, maliciously, "that his majesty the king of Great Britain knew perfectly well of this million, but that he preferred having two millions to having one.
He smiled maliciously at Tiare, and with lamentations she told us again the story of how at the sale of Strickland's effects she had neglected the pictures, but bought an American stove for twenty-seven francs.
I much regret her illness," said Prince Andrew; and he smiled like his father, coldly, maliciously, and unpleasantly.
I'd like to see you get it," replied the General, laughing maliciously.
In reality, to depreciate a book maliciously, or even wantonly, is at least a very ill-natured office; and a morose snarling critic may, I believe, be suspected to be a bad man.
From beneath shaggy, beetling brows they glared maliciously upon him, maliciously and with a keen curiosity; then Tarzan entered the cabin and closed the door after him.
Ancient hauberk, date of the sixth century, time of King Arthur and the Round Table; said to have belonged to the knight Sir Sagramor le Desirous; ob- serve the round hole through the chain-mail in the left breast; can't be accounted for; supposed to have been done with a bullet since invention of firearms -- per- haps maliciously by Cromwell's soldiers.
And from this time began an intrigue between his majesty and a junto of ministers, maliciously bent against me, which broke out in less than two months, and had like to have ended in my utter destruction.
Not only does she maliciously depress me by walking past on ordinary days, but I have discovered that every Thursday from two to three she stands afar off, gazing hopelessly at the romantic post-office where she and he shall meet no more.