from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. In an ungracious manner.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In an ungracious manner; with disfavor: as, the proposal was received ungraciously.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. without grace; rigidly
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Is not the word ungraciously applied to the Lord Jesus, as if He were a poor beggar, and an unworthy one too?
Would you, "ungraciously," suggest our seeking shelter there? "
In a 1978 interview in Semiotexte, Smith ungraciously complained of the defense of Flaming Creatures that Susan Sontag wrote for The Nation in 1964, along with the promotion of the film by Jonas Mekas as high art.
"Rather have a table," she says ungraciously, but brightens up at the discovery of proper ground coffee, cafetiere and free Wi-Fi.
Due to the unavailability of Paul Robinson, who rather ungraciously retired as soon as Capello recalled him for the last friendly, he had offered a chance to "the keeper of Fulham".
When I just looked at her, she said, very ungraciously, Fine.
Wendy flicks, rather ungraciously, through the pictures for a moment.
I shrugged ungraciously and wrinkled my forehead to hold back tears.
She ungraciously posted the following on her Web site:
Fize wanted to be alone with Ian, so he gave in as ungraciously as he could manage while quite happy with the new arrangement.