from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. At depth, in a deep way.
- adv. To a deep extent.
- adv. profoundly
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adv. At or to a great depth; far below the surface.
- adv. Profoundly; thoroughly; not superficially; in a high degree; intensely.
- adv. Very; with a tendency to darkness of color.
- adv. Gravely; with low or deep tone.
- adv. With profound skill; with art or intricacy.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- At or to a great depth; far below the surface.
- Profoundly; thoroughly; to a great degree: as, he was deeply versed in ethics.
- With strong feeling, passion, or appetite; eagerly; immoderately; passionately.
- With profound sorrow; with deep feeling.
- With low or deep pitch: as, a deeply toned instrument.
- With elaborate artifice; with deep purpose: as, a deeply laid plot or intrigue.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. to a great depth;far down
- adv. to a great depth psychologically
Sorry, no etymologies found.
In other words breathe deeply, and _control deeply_, but with the whole body -- from below, not with the upper chest only, or with lateral expansion only, or abdominal expansion only.
Alcatraz is a term deeply ingrained in our cultural consciousness as a source of mystery and curiosity, so it seems fitting that J.J. Abrams and...
Japanese Emperor Akihito made an unprecedented televised address to his disaster-stricken nation, saying he was what he called "deeply worried" by the crisis at a damaged nuclear plant in northern Japan.
NAYLOR: None of the conduct was related to the Deepwater Horizon disaster in the gulf, but Interior Secretary Ken Salazar said the report, which he called deeply disturbing, highlights the importance of ethics reforms he's instituted at the agency since taking over last year.
Government critics and human rights activists say this case could shine a light on what they describe as a deeply rooted culture of police brutality.
COOPER: Well, it's interesting, Peter, because there are media reports, which his lawyer denies, that he visited Pakistan for bomb training and that law enforcement picked up what they described as deeply troubling conversations from him there.
Because there are media reports which his lawyer denies that he visited Pakistan for bomb training and that law enforcement picked up what they described as deeply troubling conversations from him there.
Hillary Clinton blasting the news media for what she calls deeply offensive coverage of her campaign.
And what they called the deeply traditional relationship between the president and his wife kept coming up.
MATTINGLY: Alex also giving details into a sexual, and what he described as a deeply emotional relationship he claims to have had with Chavis, a convicted child molester, testifying Chavis told him he killed the father so the two could be together.
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