eminently

All Adverb
5,591 examples (0.03 sec)
  • All your own set will be there -- pre-eminently the right people all round. Cited from Belles and Ringers, by Hawley Smart
  • He had both; but he had the second even more eminently than the first. Cited from Matthew Arnold, by G.W.E. Russell
  • In this he may have been eminently successful, but what is the value of such success? Cited from Spirit and Music, by H. Ernest Hunt
  • But what has been the experience of those who have been eminently successful in finance? Cited from The Art of Public Speaking, by Carnegie and Esenwein
  • It seems to me that what is wanted here pre-eminently is thinking ahead. Cited from Letters from Mesopotamia, by Robert Palmer
  • Eminently self-taught, his academy is the life in all its appearances.
  • She was the mother of three sons, two of whom were eminently distinguished. Cited from Memoirs of the Jacobites of 1715 and 1745, Vol. III, by Mrs. Thomson
  • His policy during his administration of the government, was pre-eminently pacific. Cited from Life and Public Services of John Quincy Adams, by William H. Seward
  • The attempt had caught the public taste and had been pre-eminently successful. Cited from Thackeray, by Anthony Trollope
  • The school for boys, and the one for girls, were both eminently a success. Cited from History ... Foreign Missions ... Oriental Churches, Vol. II, by Anderson
  • The whole Italian revolution is eminently a political one, not a religious one. Cited from Rome in 1860, by Edward Dicey
  • Why should not people eminently suited to each other be allowed to be happy? Cited from Beyond The Rocks, by Elinor Glyn
  • Thus they were in every way eminently qualified for their new task. Cited from A Survey of Russian Literature, with Selections, Isabel Florence Hapgood
  • Eminently just, no doubt, it was, but he had not thought of the woman. Cited from The Four Feathers, by A. E. W. Mason
  • What a pre-eminently fine position for a look-out! Cited from Unknown Mexico, Volume 1 (of 2), by Carl Lumholtz
  • His teaching was eminently successful, and he made himself greatly beloved by his students. Cited from The Story of the Upper Canada Rebellion, Vol. 1, by John Charles Dent
  • Her work consists chiefly of songs, a form in which she is eminently successful. Cited from Woman's Work in Music, by Arthur Elson
  • He was eminently a man of the world, and had quite as much knowledge of men as of books. Cited from Historical and Political Essays, by William Edward Hartpole Lecky
  • True, this right-hand has got the name of being slow, but he is considered as pre-eminently sure. Cited from Dusty Diamonds Cut and Polished, by R.M. Ballantyne
  • This was written of him some fifteen years ago by one eminently qualified to judge. Cited from Spanish Life in Town and Country, by L. Higgin and Eugene E. Street
  • Next »

Synonyms of eminently

Meaning of eminently

  • adverb In an eminent manner
    two subjects on which he was eminently qualified to make an original contribution