Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In a novel manner, or by a new method.
- adv. In a novel manner
“Perhaps that academic background is what makes his books seem a little planned, a little too self-consciously 'novelly'.”
“Well, sort of a shadowy shiny, but mmmmm ... novelly goodness.”
“The very purpose of the rule of lenity, in my view, is to ensure that courts will not take standard legal terminology and novelly re-interpret it to make criminal conduct which has never been regarded as a crime in any jurisdiction.”
“When novelly-designed bridges or rockets are built, they tend to have similar failure rates to software.”
“She has things graphical and novelly in the works, and a master plan for world domination involving Dungeons & Dragons and science fiction writers.”
“OH OH OH, one last thing: yes, I got the birthday package and it was filled with graphic novelly goodness that I didn't have and we are now fighting over the contents as to who gets to read which ones first EVEN THOUGH it's my birthday present.”
“Mrs. Clive is, however, it would seem, satisfied that the public did not reject her, since she now reäppears to inform us, 'novelly,' why the extremely ill-married Paul made himself the chief of sinners, by committing wife-icide.”
“In her relations to her brother, which are apparently the chief interest of the book, she is interestingly and novelly studied; but these, though they involve the catastrophe, do not involve the climax.”
“At the broad, low-banked river-mouth the steamer lay beside the railroad station; and while Isabel disposed of herself on board, Basil looked to the transfer of the baggage, novelly comforted in the business by the respectfulness of the young Canadian who took charge of the trunks for the boat.”
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