All Adverb Noun
20 examples (0.05 sec)
  • So the drawing-room looked lovelily, and a fine rose-odor was diffused. Cited from Memories of Hawthorne, by Rose Hawthorne Lathrop
  • Her cheek was lovelily curved, and her face rather short. Cited from Robert Falconer, by George MacDonald
  • The gracious, graceful woman looked lovelily strange in that mean chamber -- like an opal in a brass ring. Cited from The Marquis of Lossie, by George MacDonald
  • Would not the tale, however lovelily begun, sink at once to the level of the Burlesque -- of all forms of literature the least worthy? Cited from A Dish Of Orts, by George MacDonald
  • Lucretia had none of the sweet feminine habits which betray so lovelily the whereabout of women. Cited from Lucretia, by E. B. Lytton, Vol. 3
  • Whatso looks lovelily Is but the rainbow on life's weeping rain. Cited from New Poems, by Francis Thompson
  • She joined the company of those Lovelily dowered, nobly planned, Who, smiling, still forgive their foes And keep their friends in close command. Cited from New Poems by Robert Louis Stevenson
  • The depth of the sky overhead, which you could not see for the arrangement of the picture, was mirrored lovelily in a piece of water that lay in the centre of the valley. Cited from Seaboard Parish, Complete,by George MacDonald
  • He kept constantly assuring himself that at worst it could be but some mere moleheap, of which her lovelily sensitive organization, under the influence of a foolish preachment, made a mountain. Cited from Paul Faber, Surgeon, by George MacDonald
  • In countless pictures I behold thee, O Mary, lovelily expressed, But of them all none can unfold thee As I have seen thee in my breast! Cited from Rampolli, by George MacDonald
  • Exquisite as they were however, they had not for the boy half the interest of a faded old fire-screen, lovelily worked in silks, by hands to him unknown, long ago returned to the earth of which they were fashioned. Cited from Warlock o' Glenwarlock, by George MacDonald
  • There was no ornament else about her, except on her slippers, which were one mass of gleaming emeralds, of various shades of green, all mingling lovelily like the waving of grass in the wind and sun. Cited from The Princess and Curdie, by George MacDonald
  • The "Joan of Arc" is a divine book; it opens lovelily. Cited from Biographia Epistolaris, Vol. 1, by Coleridge
  • The 'Joan of Arc' is a divine book; it opens lovelily. Cited from Reminiscences of Coleridge and Southey, J. Cottle
  • So Lenorme had to tell him the old Armoric tale which Tennyson has since rendered so lovelily, for, amongst artists at least, he was one of the earlier borrowers in the British legends. Cited from The Marquis of Lossie, by George MacDonald
  • But she was so altered -- so lovelily altered, that it was no wonder they should not have known her at the first glance; but it was the fault of the pride and anger and injustice with which their hearts were filled, that they did not know her at the second. Cited from A Double Story, by George MacDonald
  • Lovelily she did her work in the heavens, her poor mirror-work -- all she was fit for now, affording fit room, atmosphere, and medium to young imaginations, unable yet to spread their wings in the sunlight, and believe what lies hid in the light of the workaday world. Cited from Home Again, by George MacDonald
  • To cherish the ideal of a man with whom to walk on her way through the world, is as right for a woman as it was for God to make them male and female; and to the wise virgin it will ever be a solemn thought, lovelily dwelt upon, and never mockingly, when most playfully handled. Cited from Weighed and Wanting, by George MacDonald
  • The turf was dry, the air was still, and although the woods were very silent, and looked mournfully bare, the grass drew nearer to the roots of the trees, and the sunshine filled them with streaks of gold, blending lovelily with the bright green of the moss that patched the older stems. Cited from Thomas Wingfold, Curate, by George MacDonald
  • There was never moon, Save the white sufficing woman: Light most heavenly-human-- Like the unseen form of sound, Sensed invisibly in tune,-- With a sun-deriv-ed stole Did inaureole All her lovely body round; Lovelily her lucid body with that light was inter- strewn. Cited from New Poems, by Francis Thompson