from The Century Dictionary.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- adverb obsolete Wonderfully; wondrously.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- adverb obsolete
Wonderfully, in a wonderful manner.
- adverb obsolete To a wonderful degree,
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
Under ''wonderly'' we read: ''I have been thinking what a wonderly sight it will be to sit by the fire and look at the snow through all them new glass winders!''
Sparkling brown eyes, full lips rich in humor and pugnacity, 'lockës crull as they were layde in presse,' the same look of 'wonderly' activity too, in spite of his short stature and dainty make, as
Sparkling brown eyes, full lips rich in humour and pugnacity, 'lockës crull as they were layde in presse,' the same look of 'wonderly' activity too, in spite of his short stature and dainty make, as Chaucer lends his squire -- the type was so fresh and pleasing that Robert was more and more held by it, especially when he discovered to his bewilderment that the supposed stripling must be from his talk a man quite as old as himself, an official besides, filling what was clearly some important place in the world.
For instance, you don't say the king is angry, you say he is 'wonderly wroth'.
At this the hero of Netherland grew wonderly wroth.
And when King Anguish understood the answer of the messengers he was wonderly wroth.
When Sir Tristram saw her do so he was wonderly wroth with that lady, and ashamed to come to the court.
Gringamore heard; and when he came and found Sir Gareth in that plight he made great sorrow; and there he awaked Sir Gareth, and gave him a drink that relieved him wonderly well; but the sorrow that Dame Lionesse made there may no tongue tell, for she so fared with herself as she would have died.
All so soon as King Uther knew of their departing so suddenly, he was wonderly wroth.
Gawaine and Gaheris were in jeopardy of their lives; and one with a bow, an archer, smote Sir Gawaine through the arm that it grieved him wonderly sore.
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