- adv. In a simplistic way.
- adv. Used to announce or excuse an oversimplified explanation or description.
- simplistic + -ally (Wiktionary)
“That, very simplistically, is the ultimate peril that letting the present situation continue holds for all Canadians.”
“I had no idea that in 2005 I was going to have what can be called simplistically a female puberty.”
“It's a pretty easy concept and the site is designed simplistically, which isn't a bad thing.”
“Essentially, I'm trying to represent, albeit somewhat simplistically, the levels of interaction of the Latin and Old English texts.”
“Bollywood movies seem to have their roots not in 20th century pulp but in oral narrative forms, many of which mix speech & song, which is part of why the musical narrative form "fits". (and surely some musicals have this too, but I don't think Bollywood movies are simplistically rooted in Western musicals.)”
“As far as those being dissatisfied … all I can say if, Americans are so accustomed to gore and blood, that they can comprehend the simplistically terrifying.”
“It is certainly, as far as the Elders of Sodom are concerned, an ethical retardation, as becomes obvious when that argument defines virtue and vice so simplistically in terms of control and lack of control.”
“Yet strangely, Governor Romney is now campaigning on a blatantly and simplistically anti-European platform.”
“The announced panel could be described too simplistically as either (1) favorable to the United States because two of the three members of the panel -- Judges Richard Paez and Carlos Bea -- are of Hispanic descent or (2) unfavorable to the United States because two of the three members of the panel -- Judges Bea and John Noonan -- were appointed by Republican presidents.”
“This movie surveys an entire spectrum of emotion, but inevetably boils down to the simplistically complicated relationship between love and hate.”
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