from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adv. By general admission; confessedly.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. As is acknowledged to be true; by general admission; confessedly.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In an acknowledged manner; confessedly.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. as acknowledged
Copland was trying to prop up a nationalist mythology, admittedly from a leftist perspective, but hardly as revolutionary as 1920s Europe.
It has a great deal of value beyond saving the federal coffers $165 million (which, admittedly, is not a lot of money in the grand scheme of things).
I discuss the margin of safety and the value of the stock market in this essay, which admittedly is not nearly as thorough as the Arnott-Bernstein paper.
Oh, and the wrap (which admittedly is filling because of the brown rice, and bison meat) costs over $9 - or as I like to call it: “a big kick in the balls”.
Somehow over the years, most seemed to have dropped the ball in favor of Chardonnay, which admittedly is sexier and what most people know.
The basic problem here (which admittedly is far more visible in Europe) is that identifiable groups of people are not demographically equal, and in some cases, unprotected criteria are closely bound to protected criteria.
Recently we have also seen a few people nominally on the left citing things like the literature on regulatory capture – which admittedly is a very real problem – in support of sweeping claims to the effect that regulation can never do anything good.
ScentOfViolets, indeed, you did not imply that pharmaceutical companies are not behaving badly, as they clearly are (except for that whole creating-life-saving-drugs thing, which, admittedly, is a not insignificant part of their business).
During the early 40s, the South was actually the fastest-growing union areas (admittedly from a really low baseline, but still), hence why the CIO targeted the South with Operation Dixie.
Take an author like Diana Wynne Jones (who admittedly is a fantasy writer, but in my experience many stores shelve SF and fantasy together.)