from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. By habit; in a habitual manner.
- adv. Occurring regularly or usually.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In a habitual manner; by frequent practice or use; as a habit.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. according to habit or custom
But if a man is surveying what he calls habitually "his" district, he is surveying it presumably to get at the facts, and one of the most important facts which he needs to know is how far the preaching of Christ has extended and where
Is this sort of thing ie philosophy to judge by the name habitually done on the cheap without the ability/money/time to drag in extra people with relevant competence? ts
The route which England selects habitually is not the easiest road.
I do not remember a perfectly innocent word, a word habitually used in bonam partem, and beginning with sn, except the word “snow,” and “snow,” as I gather from Schnee, is one of the worn-down words.
Also known as “Hey, McDonald’s is hiring,” which is something I regularly tell a certain habitually unemployed family member who feels entitled to a “good” job.
And I can joke about things that would alarm my northern friends of both races - like the fact that a black southern pal with ancestors of a similar Virginia surname habitually calls me "Cuz."
And then there was - still is - Evan Bayh, the Indiana Senator whose name habitually appears among the top three.
According to Zsombor Peter of the Albuquerque Journal $1M Spent on Truancy, With Little To Show for It, Apr. 22, 2008, the state government has recently released a report documenting that 67% of APS high school students are classified as habitually truant from class.
He who said -- who used the N-word habitually, who loved darky jokes and -- and -- and black-based shows, who said in Illinois and elsewhere that he was opposed to black people voting, sitting on juries, intermarrying with white people and holding office.
Parliament deliberately declared the whole war to be "managed by his skill, labor, and industry," and his was the only name habitually printed in capitals in the Puritan newspapers.
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