injuriously

All Adverb
308 examples (0.03 sec)
  • The condition of public affairs also, in some degree, affected his health injuriously. Cited from Travels of Marco Polo Volume 1, by Marco Polo and Rustichello of Pisa
  • They would have carefully looked out for the interest of silver, if the bill affected them injuriously. Cited from Recollections of Forty Years in the House, Senate and Cabinet, Sherman
  • The trees will not be affected injuriously by getting a good supply of winter water into the soil. Cited from One Thousand Questions in California Agriculture
  • He thought that it might affect her injuriously if he should display emotion. Cited from Making His Way: Frank Courtney's Struggle Upward, by Horatio Alger, Jr
  • The financial policy which the war made necessary may have operated injuriously upon our commerce with these States. Cited from Messages and Papers of Ulysses S. Grant, Ed. by James D. Richardson
  • My lord, ask me not about them: I may speak injuriously. Cited from Imaginary Conversations and Poems, by Walter Savage Landor
  • The only person, however, whose reputation can be injuriously affected by the details has been dead for some years. Cited from The Gerrard Street Mystery, by John Charles Dent
  • Hence a large mass of information was acquired, which injuriously affected those who possessed it. Cited from A History of Roman Literature, by C. T. Cruttwell
  • After all, the demand was not very severe, but yet she found that it operated injuriously upon her comfort. Cited from Phineas Finn, by Anthony Trollope
  • "Does their employment injuriously affect them, as child-bearing women in after years?" Cited from Making Both Ends Meet, by Sue Ainslie Clark and Edith Wyatt
  • Laws were enacted in some states with a view to their own interests, which operated injuriously upon other states. Cited from The Government Class Book, by Andrew W. Young
  • Why do you injuriously introduce the name of my mother by adoption? Cited from Great Expectations, by Charles Dickens
  • If the plants appear to be injuriously close they must be thinned. Cited from The Culture of Vegetables and Flowers, by Sutton and Sons
  • Singular to say, his practice was never injuriously affected by his boldness outside. Cited from Irish Wit and Humor, by Anonymous
  • Nor that the Abbess should, within her soul, Retain what might injuriously control. Cited from The Progress of Wit &c, by De La Fontaine
  • The system in itself, as a theory of natural history, could not in any way affect injuriously the great interests of spiritual truth. Cited from The Heavenly Father, by Ernest Naville
  • The smaller kinds will do very well at two and a half feet each way, but for large-growing sorts this would be injuriously close. Cited from The Culture of Vegetables and Flowers, by Sutton and Sons
  • Had he made a fool of all his following, or had he most injuriously made a still bigger fool of himself? Cited from Embarrassments, by Henry James
  • From every person whose rights could be considered as injuriously affected, renunciations in the most solemn form had been obtained. Cited from Critical and Historical Essays, by Macaulay V2
  • But Parliament maintains laws which act most injuriously in this particular. Cited from Speeches on Public Policy, V1, by John Bright
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Meaning of injuriously

  • adverb In an injurious manner