from The Century Dictionary.
- In an admiring manner; with admiration; in the manner of an admirer.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- adverb In an
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adverb with admiration
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
They glanced admiringly from the beautiful, girlish face of the mother to the happy child dancing impatiently up and down at her side.
We might enforce our argument respecting the derivation of ceremonies, by tracing out the aboriginal obeisance made by putting dust on the head, which probably symbolises putting the head in the dust: by affiliating the practice prevailing among certain tribes, of doing another honour by presenting him with a portion of hair torn from the head -- an act which seems tantamount to saying, "I am your slave;" by investigating the Oriental custom of giving to a visitor any object he speaks of admiringly, which is pretty clearly a carrying out of the compliment, "All I have is yours."
As you are all discerning readers, you are probably just a couple of rungs down, gazing up admiringly which is why I could never wear a Beckham style skirt.
"If this lift is made of that alloy," admiringly, "then it's safe."
Point is, how'd he turn into such a, such a, "-- admiringly --" freak? "
"Here are the two," admiringly, "that please me most of all.
True, the U.K. retains the confidence of markets, in part because international investors—including the Japanese—look admiringly at the ability of its political system to deliver decisive and resolute government.
"Katrantzou can do 'concept'," said Vogue's Sarah Mower, reviewing her latest collection admiringly, one that veered away from the trompe l'oeil that she's become quietly famous for, and towards prints inspired by fields of tulips and crushed-car sculptures.
In the United States, Ted Kennedy, the hero of the liberal left, later reflected admiringly that Reagan had succeeded because “above all else he stood for a set of ideas.”
No wonder Gilbert Seldes called the Kat, admiringly, "the most tender and the most foolish of creatures."