from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adv. Of necessity; inevitably.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. inevitably; of necessity
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adv. In a necessary manner; by necessity; unavoidably; indispensably.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In a necessary manner; by necessity; so that it cannot be otherwise; inevitably.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. in such a manner as could not be otherwise
- adv. as a highly likely consequence
- adv. in an essential manner
If, on the first murder I see, I do not exclaim that this murder had necessarily a cause, at the thousandth murder, although it shall be proved that all the others had causes, I shall have the right to think that this murder has, very probably, also a cause, but I shall never have the right to say that it _necessarily_ had a cause.
Bodies, was peculiar to him above all other kinds of Animals whatever; he perceiv'd that it was a Duty necessarily incumbent upon him to resemble them, and imitate their Actions, and endeavour to the utmost to become like them: He perceiv'd also that in respect: of his nobler Part, by which he had attain'd the Knowledge of that _necessarily self existent Being_, he did in some measure resemble it, because he was separated from the Attributes of Bodies, as the _necessarily self-existent Being_ is separated from them.
The term necessarily is in this instance certainly misapplied.
It'll end up being - I don't like the term necessarily - a boutique stadium, which footy needs.
But if you thought organic on the label necessarily means organic in the bottle, then think again.
An Alzheimer's rage, I don't know if there's such a term necessarily, but you know, people who have sort of this onset of dementia, I would have expected him to have more symptoms earlier than this, you know, forgetfulness, problems profound looking at the brain.
BRYANT: But I don ` t think recognition of name necessarily translates to ticket sales.
For in the former case the one term necessarily does not belong to the other; in the latter there is no necessity that it should: and the premiss converts like other negative statements.
The three states or stages, which he describes as necessarily _successive_, are, in point of fact, _simultaneous_.
The court said, "the First Amendment guarantees 'freedom of speech,' a term necessarily comprising the decision of both what to say and what not to say."