from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. In a vernacular way.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adv. In a vernacular manner; in the vernacular.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In accordance with the vernacular manner; in the vernacular.
" Chapeau ," he added, which in French, vernacularly, means "I tip my hat."
In hindsight one can only agree that the American Civil War (as it is called vernacularly) was necessary to set a tragic precedent for making our Union compulsory.
And, as I have learned while I served the Spaniard, the Duke of Alva in former times had the leaguer-lasses who followed his camp marshalled into TERTIAS (whilk me call regiments), and officered and commanded by those of their own feminine gender, and regulated by a commander-in chief, called in German Hureweibler, or, as we would say vernacularly, Captain of the Queans.
The one on the ladder who was making biggest ruckus expressed concern over the power lines and referred to the other vernacularly as "son."
The words of the charter are also alternative, exuere seu detrahere; that is, to undo, as in the case of sandals or brogues, and to pull of, as we say vernacularly concerning boots.
Empire; the Hebrew was spoken vernacularly by the Jews.
Considerable sense of humour in him; a very pretty little laugh, sincere and cordial always; many tricksy turns of witty insight, of intellect, of phrase; countenance, tone and eyes well seconding; his voice, in the finale of it, had a kind of musical warble ( 'chirl' we vernacularly called it) which reminded one of singing-birds.
The words of the charter are also alternative, --- exuere, seu detrahere; that is, to undo, as in the case of sandals or brogues; and to pull off, as we say vernacularly, concerning boots.
Which, '' he continued, ` ` has been thus rendered (vernacularly) by Struan Robertson: ---
Mr. Medler was sitting at his desk, bending over some formidable document, with the air of a man who is profoundly absorbed by his occupation; with the air also, Gilbert thought, of a man who has been what is vernacularly called "on the listen."
Wordnik is becoming a not-for-profit! Read our announcement here.