from The Century Dictionary.
- In an allowable manner; with propriety.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- adverb In an allowable manner.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- adverb In an
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adverb in a permissible manner
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Regarding both the issue of the nature of God and the nature of the afterlife, the question is how much of our present experience is allowably introduced when addressing these issues, and at what point an account involves the unwarranted extension of our present experience to theological topics radically different from that experience.
Surely, you are not afraid to trust yourself with a secret of this nature: if you are, then you may the more allowably doubt me.
Still, Sir, the motive v, bich may allowably have weight with my friends, ought not to have principal Aveight with me.
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Your sister, who would not in your circumstances have been guilty of your perverseness, may allowably be angry at you for it.
Had she been tall, full formed, and fair, it might have been more of a trial: but as it was, there could be no comparison; and she was most allowably a sweet, pretty girl, while they were the finest young women in the country.
Othello seems to anticipate Freud's idea that a man marries in order to recover the lost mother who sent him out into the world some time ago; a forbidden, incestuous desire for the mother's body is transferred allowably onto another, younger woman.
But surely there may allowably exist in the minds of different men different means of arriving at the same security.
There was another and a bright side, which might just as allowably be represented in art as the dreary one, and which she had seen and studied.
We may quite allowably heighten the above picture by supposing that the person in her trance, in addition to being mad, might have displayed some of the perceptive powers occasionally developed in trance; and so have evinced, in addition to her demoniacal ferocity, an "uncanny" knowledge of things and persons.