from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adv. In an isolated manner.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • adv. In an isolated manner.


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

isolated +‎ -ly


  • Their gestures and movements, raising an arm, turning a head, all look like exercises, since they are divorced from real actions and presented, isolatedly, as movements.

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  • Citizen security is not an issue that is only a problem for El Salvador, Honduras, Nicaragua isolatedly, not even Colombia or Mexico alone, it is a problem that attacks us as a region, said President Funes.

    In El Salvador, Obama Nears End of Latin America Tour

  • If it can survive, isolatedly, in space for any meaningful period of time, why exactly should it need a planet to complete its fundamental mission?

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  • This handle is divided into two parts, which are shown isolatedly in Fig. 2, and contains the pile and bobbin.

    Scientific American Supplement, No. 446, July 19, 1884

  • No woods of fir occur; all the trees occurring isolatedly.

    Journals of Travels in Assam, Burma, Bhootan, Afghanistan and the Neighbouring Countries

  • The erratic rocks and the moraines are undoubtedly the ordinary indications of the ancient gravels, but, taken isolatedly, they are not sufficient proof.

    Scientific American Supplement, No. 841, February 13, 1892

  • None of the higher mammals, save a few carnivores and a few undoubtedly-decaying species of apes (orang-outans and gorillas), live in small families, isolatedly straggling in the woods.

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  • It was very long, however, before the Greeks reduced their isolatedly-presented, and rather empirically-based, moral maxims to any sort of unity and order.

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  • Even men who have been civilized, when transferred to a wide wilderness, where each has to work hard and isolatedly for the first requisites of life, soon shew

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  • These small insects, which so easily might become the prey of so many birds, and whose honey has so many admirers in all classes of animals from the beetle to the bear, also have none of the protective features derived from mimicry or otherwise, without which an isolatedly living insect hardly could escape wholesale destruction; and yet, owing to the mutual aid they practise, they obtain the wide extension which we know and the intelligence we admire, By working in common they multiply their individual forces; by resorting to a temporary division of labour combined with the capacity of each bee to perform every kind of work when required, they attain such a degree of well-being and safety as no isolated animal can ever expect to achieve however strong or well armed it may be.

    Mutual Aid; a factor of evolution


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