from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. In a rhetorical manner.
- adv. With reference to rhetoric.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In a rhetorical manner; according to the rules of rhetoric: as, to treat a subject rhetorically; a discourse rhetorically delivered.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. in a rhetorical manner
Sorry, no etymologies found.
(Of course, rhetorically is a critical modifier — there are the arguments that the right wants a Court to make law like a legislature as well, but to get there from your comment required assuming more subtlety in your critique than I usually read into a blog comment.)
But simply pointing out problems, and waxing rhetorically, is not enough.
Of course this is true, but you did not merely put a name to it; you called rhetorically, for an action in response to it, and then you used this reversal of the objectifying gaze/logic–which I will say again is not a way out of a patriarchal view of the body–to justify that call.
I know that blogging rhetorically is probably a mistake, but I have time and it’s a wonderful way to close a bunch of tabs, and contemplate about our existence.
Giuliani’s sole reliance on military force and attacking people rhetorically is in fact a defensive posture that won’t work.
What I take issue with is his championing the idea rhetorically, but not pursuing it tenaciously.
That said, Brown gave a good account of himself rhetorically, which is what this debate is primarily about.
Why, I ask myself rhetorically, that is when it's one of the most important jobs around - if you define the importance of a job by how much it reduces human misery and increases happiness and well-being.
He now understands the idea of rhetorically adequate process as a set of unavoidable yet counterfactual “pragmatic presuppositions” that participants must make if they are to regard the actual execution of dialectical procedures as a sufficiently severe critical test.
KURTZ: Finally, the Reuters News Agency has come under fire, rhetorically, that is, for its refusal to use the word terrorists in connection with the attacks.