from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. in a fearful manner; characterized by fear
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adv. In a fearful manner.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- With or from fear; in a timorous or cowardly manner.
- In a manner to cause fear or awe.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. in fear,
- adv. in an alarming manner
As he limped across the yard, she called fearfully, "He has that there gun of his'n with him all the timedo be careful!"
Be it remembered that this document was prepared quite as much for German eyes as for the Ambassador's, and nothing gives a man standing and respect in the Teutonic mind as much as a name fearfully and wonderfully adorned.
I raised myself slowly and fearfully from the earth, and at length I stood upright.
Crysania called fearfully, struggling to her feet.
She recalled fearfully the moment when she had crouched against the window with her hand protecting the jewel, and Harry's hand grasping her wrist.
Grimes arose, and it was evident that Kelly's generosity deepened his resentment more than the blow which had sent him so rapidly to the ground; however, he was still cool, but his brows knit, his eye flashed with double fierceness, and his complexion settled into a dark blue shade, which gave to his whole visage an expression fearfully ferocious.
Gove should "fearfully" await the arrival of Christmas Eve.
Men, old or young, must see for themselves how 'fearfully' as well as 'wonderfully' they are made, before they can have a thorough and abiding conviction of the nature of _disobedience_, or of the penalties that attend, as well as follow it.
His head is large, and formed with a perfection which we call classic; his features are noble, modelled by that hand of Nature which framed this man "fearfully," indeed, and
Immediately silence reigned as the men looked to one another before glancing fearfully, first at the arsenal strapped to his waist, then up into his face, purposefully empty of expression.