from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. in an ominous manner; with sinister foreboding
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In an ominous manner; with significant coincidence; significantly; with ill omen; portentously.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. in an ominous manner
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Maya leaves the room causally as if to visit the ladies 'and the cameras keep zooming in ominously on her naked mannequin.
For example, things begin ominously in Matt Brighton's DVD Authority review of To Catch a Thief.
And now, as we emerge from the pine-wood, a new Dolomite – a huge, dark, mournful-looking mountain ominously splashed with deep red stains – rises suddenly into towering prominence upon our left, and seems almost to overhang the road.
Its title ominously suggests that Only One Flo Part 2 will soon be upon us - and that really isn't necessary.
Gazi said Tshabalala-Msimang had said "ominously" that AZT was too expensive, that it might have long-term side effects and that there should be no regrets in 15 years time.
"At 10 percent of U.S. GDP (and rising" ominously "), our federal deficit" looks more like the Greek deficit than the California deficit, "he wrote.
More ominously, the new law allowed the president to alone decide when to acquire and exercise that power.
He saw the conflict, now so ominously coming up over the horizon, as one between the living wholeness of the German conception and the dying divisiveness of English pluralism.
In one video on the BMSD website, an archetypal "angry young Muslim" begins ominously, "I have a message for those who insult Islam," before adding: "Let's agree to disagree."
Ironically—and ominously—only Anglo-Floridians raised serious objections.24
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