pestilentially


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pes·ti·len·tial

 (pĕs′tə-lĕn′shəl)
adj.
Pestilent.

pes′ti·len′tial·ly adv.
References in classic literature ?
For Van Horn had often listened to the recitals of Jerry's pedigree by Tom Haggin, over Scotch-and-sodas, when it was too pestilentially hot to go to bed.
1100-1300"; Nicholas Temple, "Julius II as Second Caesar"; Louisa MacKenzie, "Imitation Gone Wrong: The 'Pestilentially Ambitious' Figure of Julius Caesar in Michel de Montaigne's Essais"; Margaret Malamud, "Manifest Destiny and the Eclipse of Julius Caesar"; Maria Wyke, "Caesar, Cinema, and National Identity in the 1910s"; Giuseppe Pucci, "Caesar the Foe: Roman Conquest and National Resistance in French Popular Culture"; Nicholas Royle, "Julius Caesar and the Democracy to Come"; Niall W.
Although Ralph worries that Easter will turn out to be more "pestilentially virile" than Woodbury, the "gaunt, rusty-headed man of forty or forty-five" (p.