Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- As a seed, germ, or reproductive element; as regards germs or germination.
- adv. In a seminal way.
“It was only many years later that I realized how seminally important Anthony's rash decision to get rid of hishair-halo was in the annalsof Rock Fashion.”
“Ever the good cop, Gordon took care of the second hour of the meeting, leading the more than 20-strong group of reporters through a round of Beth Kanter's seminally informative Social Media Game.”
“At that time, Judge Edward Kaufman seminally declared that Steel's efforts had "already caused [the child] anxiety, nightmares and psychological harm" and that, for the girl, "a declaration of paternity would be a statement that her family is other than what she knows it to be and needs it to be.”
“To go on, your "go live in insert predominately Muslim country here" is seminally un-American, and typical of the fearful hate mongering of the American Neo-Fascists.”
“MOHSEN KADIVAR, DUKE UNIVERSITY: He should repair the trust of the people, in one hand; and, also, he needs the support of grand ayatollahs of Qom seminally (ph), in the other hand.”
“The work of economists Nicholas Georgescu-Roegen and Herman Daly was also seminally important in the development of ecological economics.”
“The image of the boyish Al Pacino vanquishing his enemies (every young boy's fantasy) seminally registered with a fantasist like Christopher.”
“Community of Practice (CoP) was coined and seminally described by Jean Lave and Etienne Wenger (see Wikipedia article; see historical description).”
“There are probably three seminally relevant shapers of geek culture: Star Wars creator George Lucas, Star Trek creator Gene Roddenberry, and Gary Gygax.”
“It is well known that the Jesuit Sanchez gravely discussed the question whether the Virgin Mary contributed seminally in the incarnation of Christ, and that, like other divines before him, he concluded in the affirmative.”
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