All Adverb
259 examples (0.01 sec)
  • But it seems that you speak quite impersonally of the force upon the food supply. Cited from Skylark Three, by Edward Elmer Smith
  • All this she did quite impersonally, her face free of the least sympathy. Cited from Mavericks, by William MacLeod Raine
  • They had discussed together quite impersonally all things under the sun and above the moon. Cited from The Brentons, by Anna Chapin Ray
  • We can not love all alike, though we can love all humanity impersonally. Cited from Cosmic Consciousness, by Ali Nomad
  • She was sure -- quite impersonally -- that he would make a success of anything he attempted. Cited from The Ridin' Kid from Powder River, by Henry Herbert Knibbs
  • He looked down at his fingers impersonally, as though they belonged to some one else. Cited from Buttered Side Down, by Edna Ferber
  • He was so sure of his own ground that he thought he considered Ralph impersonally, also. Cited from A Spinner in the Sun, by Myrtle Reed
  • "Is she sixteen yet?" he asked as impersonally as if she had not been present. Cited from Calvary Alley, by Alice Hegan Rice
  • I seemed to judge them impersonally, and I concluded that it had been a pretty good fight. Cited from Mr. Standfast, by John Buchan
  • "Did you wish to speak about something?" she asked impersonally. Cited from The Quirt, by B.M. Bower
  • He spoke impersonally, considering it bad form to use the first person singular. Cited from The Hill, by Horace Annesley Vachell
  • Women ought to make it a point of conscience to learn to care for things impersonally. Cited from Stray Thoughts for Girls, by Lucy H. M. Soulsby
  • "What made you change your mind?" he asked impersonally. Cited from Hidden Creek, by Katharine Newlin Burt
  • He told us what happened, impersonally, as one who is listening to another man's story in his own mouth. Cited from The Martial Adventures of Henry and Me,by W. White
  • He looked upon the matter calmly, almost impersonally, as a duty to which he must attend. Cited from Under Handicap, by Jackson Gregory
  • An action is looked upon more as happening than as being performed, as impersonally rather than personally produced. Cited from The Soul of the Far East, by Percival Lowell
  • It is scarcely decorous, however, to speak all, even where we speak impersonally. Cited from The Scarlet Letter, Nathaniel Hawthorne
  • He considered it unemotionally and impersonally, when he thought of it at all. Cited from Old Rose and Silver, by Myrtle Reed
  • It was time that she was regarded impersonally, as a woman, by the critical eye of the chief of staff. Cited from The Last Shot, by Frederick Palmer
  • It led to some relaxation between them, and they began talking impersonally. Cited from Police Your Planet, by Lester del Rey
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How impersonally gets used

Meaning of impersonally

  • adverb Without warmth
    he treated his patients impersonally
  • adverb In an impersonal manner
    when I told him about Russ I found it difficult to speak impersonally