from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adv. Obviously; clearly.
- adv. According to the evidence available: The stranger approached the microphone, evidently intending to speak.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adv. In an evident manner; clearly; plainly.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Clearly; obviously; plainly; in a manner to be seen and understood; so as to convince the mind; certainly; manifestly.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. unmistakably (`plain' is often used informally for `plainly')
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
While the title evidently refers to a looming planet called Melancholia, expect to see most of the action taking place on earth, as the film explores the “psychology view of a disaster.”
In the following stories the reporter began with the title evidently because it was so strikingly unusual and also because it was the title of a strikingly unusual speech by an unusual man.
While the title evidently refers to a looming planet called Melancholia, expect to see most of the action taking place on earth, as the film explores the "psychology view of a disaster."
The term evidently comes from the meal being eaten at the "high" (main) table, rather than the smaller table common in living rooms.
This old man called whisky "muhgundy smash," the term evidently derived from some idea of the word "burgundy" combined with the word "mash."
This term evidently implies, not only that special honor is due to the recipients of such fees, but besides that the services they render are too noble to be measured in money values, and therefore the money offered is rather in the form of a tribute to a benefactor than of pecuniary compensation for a definite amount of service rendered.
This term evidently belongs to the period of the English possession, when a _Frenchman_ was another word for an enemy.
Bowyer explains that along with the Steel City, Baltimore and Philadelphia in the 1990s caught hold of a wave especially esteemed by that group of Democrats who now rally under the banner of "progressivism," a term evidently preferable to liberalism.
People who use this term evidently have no real knowledge of what the Nazis did.
People who use this term evidently have no real knowledge of what the Nazis did