from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adv. Obsolete spelling of entirely.
  • adv. Common misspelling of entirely.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Hence also we may learn, that no repentance can remove this incapacity, but such as intirely changes the nature and disposition of the offender; which in the language of Scripture is called “being born again.”

    A View of the Internal Evidence of the Christian Religion.

  • He ended in torment: If you do not come to our assistance now, we are intirely undone, and imagine we shall never meet together again.

    George Washington’s First War

  • Rode by a Return'd Chaise comfortably to London; and found all well except my Charlotte, who, from a fever and inflammation, had intirely lost her sight, and in which state she has remained until this morning; she can now peep, and is getting better.

    Letter 134

  • Both had their coats “intirely shot to tatters with musket balls,” according to an officer, and Orme said Washington behaved “the whole time with the greatest courage and resolution.”

    George Washington’s First War

  • “The unfortunate General Braddock,” he said, “was intirely deserted in the waggons with only his servants and a person or two more, & it was some time before they got a party of men to guard him.”

    George Washington’s First War

  • As soon as the flanking infantry followed the general forward, an officer complained, the wagoneers, “who imagined things would turn out badly,” took the gears from their horses and “galloped intirely away, so that if fortune had turned in our favour, we had not one horse left to draw the train along.”

    George Washington’s First War

  • Made intirely out of New Zeeland wool, the three models of rugs are available in a variety of sizes.

    The Versatility of the Carpet Tiles

  • Charles lookd completely pale and faggd, and dreaded the next day intirely by himself. —

    Letter 324

  • Moreover, representation was apportioned geographically, meaning a preponderance of delegates from the rural parts of the state, “honest well-meaning country men,” according to one typical assessment, but “intirely unacquainted with such high matters.”

    Robert Morris

  • He predicted that a woman who served would become "an intirely different person than when you left her much to your dissapointment."

    Miss Yourlovin: GIs, Gender, and Domesticity during World War II


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