from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. In a rhapsodic way.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In the manner of rhapsody.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. in an ecstatic manner
Sorry, no etymologies found.
"The Last Brother" has been rhapsodically translated by Geoffrey Strachan, and there is a purity and sweetness to Raj's feelings for David — whose "blond crown shone like a cluster of golden threads" — that is reminiscent of King David's love for Jonathan.
Has a more rhapsodically mesmerizing term than “investor class” been invented?
At last, Bush had found his mission; he rhapsodically tells Andy Card that day, "You're looking at the first war of the twenty-first century."
Skelley also waxed rhapsodically over another company's creation of a service that kept customers coming back for more, as described in the W.P. Carey article: Everyone knows you're supposed to get your oil changed every 3,000 miles.
He rapped rhapsodically about how the program is the strongest thing the government has going against organized crime and that it got mobsters shaking.
Like the maskilim, Wengeroff writes rhapsodically of the coming of “enlightenment,” which she depicts as inevitable.
State Department, Secretary of State Hillary Clinton, and, former President Bill Clinton, all describe, rhapsodically, as a shining beacon of hope for Africa.
Over the weekend, the Associated Press adopted the stance that an agreement is a fait accompli, waxing rhapsodically about NBC's glory days and the grand legacy of the Peacock Network, an entertainment company that defined so many of the familiar rituals that once were TV's standard operating format: Today, The Tonight Show, the evening news.
Like, I mean, he talks about Twinkies very rhapsodically.
She leads off with psychiatrist Stuart Brown, president of the National Institute for Play, speaking rhapsodically about play as essential to children and adults and emphasizing the long-term consequences of play deprivation.
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