from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. In an assiduous manner.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In an assiduous manner; diligently; attentively; with earnestness and care.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. with care and persistence
So McCain assiduously is courting economic and social conservatives, some of them skeptics who remember his jibes from before.
Constantinople, and received the addresses of foreign kings, the nephew of Justin assiduously cultivated the friendship of the senate.
Did not Mr. Binny, the mild and genteel curate of the district chapel, which the family attended, call assiduously upon the widow, dandle the little boy on his knee, and offer to teach him Latin, to the anger of the elderly virgin, his sister, who kept house for him?
During her illness her relatives had called assiduously enough, though she would see none of them save us.
He was elected for the borough speedily after his father's demise; a magistrate, a member of parliament, a county magnate and representative of an ancient family, he made it his duty to show himself before the Hampshire public, subscribed handsomely to the county charities, called assiduously upon all the county folk, and laid himself out in a word to take that position in Hampshire, and in the Empire afterwards, to which he thought his prodigious talents justly entitled him.
Paul Murphy: All his claims were within the rules and "assiduously" checked by the authorities.
Not only am I smug and ignorant and intellectually dishonest --- it's as if I don't even care about the subtle distinctions between one brand of Truthery and another, as if I can't be bothered to acknowledge the museum's-worth of evidence that he and his colleagues have so assiduously curated.
But Brown felt he had to trim and trim again, to court newspapers just as fervently as the boss he despised, to assess every policy twist by writing the headlines that would greet it, to read the polls assiduously and rage when they didn't pavilion him in praise.
But patience isn't a skill that we hone quite as assiduously as French parents do.
Democrats have struggled with working class white voters since the 1980s when President Ronald Reagan assiduously -- and successfully -- courted them as part of his electoral coalition.
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