from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adv. In a mutable manner.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • adv. Changeably.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • Changeably.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • It was the same way she talked about her mother: mutably, as though these subjects were holographic, their contours liable to change in the shifting angles of memory and retelling.

    In This Way I Was Saved

  • The pronoun referred to those aspects of an awareness that, mutably as occasion required, devoted themselves to this business; and the awareness itself was a changeable part of a vastly larger whole.

    The Stars Are Also Fire

  • It follows unalterably, that all things which we do, although they may appear to us to be done mutably and contingently, and even may be done thus contingently by us, are yet, in reality, done necessarily and immutably, with respect to the will of God.

    The Reformed Doctrine of Predestination

  • Now I am short and straitened, now stretch out with loosened knee; and I have mutably changed myself like wax into strange aspects.

    The Danish History, Books I-IX

  • And at last she realized that sun and light and stars and moon and night and shade, all working incessantly and mutably over shapes and lines and angles and surfaces too numerous and too great for the sight of man to hold, made an ever-changing spectacle of supreme beauty and colorful grandeur.

    The Call of the Canyon

  • Man, in his state of innocency, had freedom and power to will and to do that which is good and well-pleasing to God, but yet mutably, so that he might fall from it.

    The Creeds of the Evangelical Protestant Churches.

  • I ought to have said, as I had seen, that not one of his lovely landscapes in which I could discover no human figure, but thrilled with a human presence penetrating to it from his most sensitive and subtle spirit until it was all but painfully alive with memories, with regrets, with longings, with hopes, with all that from time to time mutably constitutes us men and women, and yet keeps us children.


  • Indeed, man was made changeable, mutably good, that in this he might know God was above him, and so might have ground of watchfulness and dependence upon him for continuance of his happiness who made him happy.

    The Works of the Rev. Hugh Binning


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