from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. In a disdainful manner.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Contemptuously; with scorn; in a haughty manner.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. without respect; in a disdainful manner
- adv. in a proud and domineering manner
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Mrs. Chesters could ride, had enjoyed the social advantages of the Quorn and Pytchley, but she hated what she called disdainfully,
` ` Fear! '' said El Hakim, repeating the word disdainfully ---
Bourbon glories, so extolled by him, glorifies, apropos of the coronation of Charles X., the Napoleon whom in 1814 he called disdainfully "Buonaparte," loading him with the most cutting insults: --
Mrs Eappen's voice called disdainfully, 'Wait there.'
When he proposed working out the latter for publication in _Ha-Meliz_, the editor rejected the idea disdainfully, saying that he preferred translations to original stories, so little likely did it seem that realistic writing could be done in
The coachman who drove these Princesses of yours "-- Mrs. Parry always used this phrase disdainfully --" is a new man.
Here's another quote from Blueprint, that we think might sum up the role of "The Four Horsemen," as they're called disdainfully by bruised Republicans -- from the horse's mouth, page 199:
Deciding that marriage was not so important for their third daughter, the Nis had loosened the bindings and allowed Kwei-tseng’s feet to grow normally into what upper-class Chinese referred to disdainfully as “big feet.”
"What she, or anyone else for that matter," disdainfully, "could want with Tommy, I don't know," replied Mary.
"Talk away," disdainfully; "but pray tell me what has that last analogy of yours to do with your intelligence office business?"