from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. In a wordy manner; using too many words.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adv. In a wordy manner.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In a verbose or wordy manner.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. in a verbose manner
Sorry, no etymologies found.
On that point you will be tongue-tied, though you will talk wordily enough about other things.
And as Paul Krugman says somewhat more wordily there were only two eras in economic history that were widely described as 'depressions' at the time: the years of deflation and instability that followed the Panic of 1873 and the years of mass unemployment that followed the financial crisis of 1929-31 ...
Events were moving too fast for her, and too wordily, to take in.
Projected as an internationalist with social leanings he was spun by an outrageously biased MSM as the anti ethical and wordily worldly opposite to Bush.
But observe what people are reading on the bus, or someone on the street tells you what he or she is reading, and it likely isn't the "literary" work that was reviewed rather wordily by a media outlet.
May 15, 2009 at 3:12 am an neber hab dem words been ment so lishertally…litsherally…wordily.
MOOS: Nailing the pronunciation of Pakistan earns Senator Obama of the award for sounding either most wordily or most elite.
But a woman regretted wordily that her husband had just stepped out; he would no doubt be back again immediately; if the Herr would take a chair and wait a little? —, But the thought of waiting made him turn on his heel.
At a corner of the ZEITZERSTRASSE, a hand-cart had been overturned, and a crowd had gathered; for, no matter how busy people were, they had time to gape and stare; and they were now as eager as children to observe this incident, in the development of which a stout policeman was wordily authoritative.
After having emphasized that the book reviewed is full of such kliukvas, Mr. Nabokov wordily discusses, here and there, the subjects that are not included in the book, like a photograph of a wax figure, a story about an alleged invention of the peignoir in Moscow, Catherine II's sexual adventures, and many minor points that Mr. Nabokov would like to see in the book.
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