placably


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plac·a·ble

 (plăk′ə-bəl, plā′kə-)
adj.
Easily calmed or pacified; tolerant.

[Middle English, agreeable, from Old French, from Latin plācābilis, from plācāre, to calm; see plāk- in Indo-European roots.]

plac′a·bil′i·ty n.
plac′a·bly adv.
Translations

placably

References in classic literature ?
"Aye, aye," said Dunstan, very placably, "you do me justice, I see.
"I prefer it," said Putnam, placably. "I'm old-fashioned myself; and the things keep together."
Bolingbroke was attainted as a traitor, but was placably restored to his property and inheritance in 1723 during the premiership of Sir Robert Walpole.