electrifyingly love


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adv. In an electrifying manner.


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

From electrifying +‎ -ly


  • Unlike his later "Young People's Concerts," Bernstein's seven "Omnibus" shows were made specifically for adult viewers, and they used the medium in a way that remains electrifyingly fresh to this day.

    Turn On, Tune In, Get Serious

  • A few months before the Beatles donned Sgt Pepper attire, Ron "Smoky" Townsend whose ashes are now interred in Holy Trinity's garden beat the Fab Four to it, by winning permission for clowns to turn up in full "motley and slap", producing an ecclesiastical scene more electrifyingly peculiar than any psychedelic vision.

    In praise of … the clowns' church service | Editorial

  • An electrifyingly colorful "Bust of a Woman Wearing a Hat" 1962 is estimated at £300,000-£350,000 at Christie's.

    The Art of the Print

  • As electrifyingly eloquent as King could be in front of a crowd, as a professor he was didactic at best, plodding at worst.

    Burial for a King

  • Each of these three figures addresses the court, the dead man via a medium – an amazingly, electrifyingly strange conceit, carried off with absolute conviction.


  • One listen to these electrifyingly tight recordings, though, dispelled those notions.

    Chris Kompanek: On the Culture Front: Last Minute Holiday Gift Guide

  • This year, ethnic-music authority Steve Shapiro played an electrifyingly hot version of the 1935 pop tune "A Latin From Manhattan" and dared us to identify the band.

    Sharing Music the Old-Fashioned Way

  • His embarrassing, sloppily handled, and extremely public encounters with venereal disease and marijuana took some of the bloom off the rose, but the man could play football, could play it electrifyingly well in fact and, given his myriad brushes with the law and his sometimes petulant attitude, it's not clear what he would have been doing if he couldn't.

    Simon Maxwell Apter: Prison, Not Purgatory, for Vick

  • Sotheby's will feature Alexej von Jawlensky's electrifyingly colorful "Schokko with Wide-Brimmed Hat" (circa 1910), a portrait of a young woman nicknamed Schokko because of her affinity for hot chocolate when posing (£6.5 million-£8. 5 million).

    The Year's First Test of Art-Market Strength

  • Four days later President de Gaulle arrived in Bonn and, brushing aside the memory of three wars, addressed a crowd in German—a lot more fluently than Kennedy … but less electrifyingly.

    Staying Tuned


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