from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. In a manner which is not capable of being heard or not loud enough to be heard.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In an inaudible manner; so as not to be heard.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. in an inaudible manner
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Where's my wife? he muttered almost inaudibly, his face buried in the pillow as she cleaned his waste from underneath him.
It was as though she were asking me, inaudibly, “Feeling a bit jealous, kid?”
There's an onstage jazz trio Peter Erskine, John Parricelli and John Paul Jones, no less who appear briefly and mostly inaudibly in a single short scene.
The husband sighed inaudibly, returned to his half-filled plate of food, then removed himself from the room, leaving Mrs. Petty alone with her thoughts.
But as each person stepped up to the counter to fork over the $200 impound fee, most simply muttered inaudibly underneath their breath.
Speaking to Alfie on the phone last week, he was almost inaudibly giddy, and told me about lots of frankly crazy and brilliant applications they have in mind, one of which is Borough Pong.
Refugees beware: the United States, once a leader in refugee protection, is demonstrating to the world that a government can turn back any refugee by inaudibly uttering the words "national security."
My last gig was at 2am; a guy at the side of the stage said to me, almost inaudibly, "You've already done this bit."
The glowing, expressive decorations in the Larghetto came off as trifles, and the passage-work in the Finale simply whizzed by, often inaudibly.
Almost inaudibly kicking it all off was a cocktail party for the Ninth Annual June Briggs Awards on Thursday at the Plaza.
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