All Adverb
566 examples (0.03 sec)
  • Then, ludicrously, the story he had just read to his father came into his mind. Cited from A Son of the Hills, by Harriet T. Comstock
  • His ears sat very low on his head and were ludicrously small. Cited from The Rose in the Ring, by George Barr McCutcheon
  • But the only thing she could find to say was almost ludicrously inadequate. Cited from The Real Adventure, by Henry Kitchell Webster
  • He turned round upon them, suddenly striking, what seemed to them, a ludicrously grand attitude. Cited from The Secret City, by Hugh Walpole
  • He was ludicrously at a loss what to say or do. Cited from Gone to Earth, by Mary Webb
  • Each in turn, as we have seen, had ludicrously broken down. Cited from English literary criticism, Various, C.E. Vaughan
  • Again, though we had been told very many had enlisted, the streets seemed ludicrously full of men. Cited from Adventures of a Despatch Rider, by W. H. L. Watson
  • Ludicrously accounts for the reason why she refuses to hear them read to her. Cited from Clarissa, Volume 5 (of 9), by Samuel Richardson
  • But a pretty woman could rule him ludicrously while her charm lasted. Cited from We Can't Have Everything, by Rupert Hughes
  • To the American the pay of the German troops, officers and men, is ludicrously small. Cited from Germany and the Germans, by Price Collier
  • Some of them were most ludicrously out of place. Cited from By Canoe and Dog-Train, by Egerton Ryerson Young
  • Yet these things are habitually done, and my simple proposal appears ludicrously impossible. Cited from Essays in Rebellion, by Henry W. Nevinson
  • The highest type of empire has been ludicrously dependent upon the minor exigencies of individual human existence. Cited from The Eugenic Marriage, Volume I (of IV), by W. Grant Hague
  • When he has failed so ludicrously and completely, Nancy has succeeded and succeeded beyond even his own ideas of success. Cited from Young People's Pride, by Stephen Vincent Benet
  • Then she was so ludicrously out of her element. Cited from Hilda, by Sarah Jeanette Duncan
  • While it told the main elements of her story, it was in places ludicrously fictionalised.
  • Man and dog were ludicrously alike both in appearance and character. Cited from Two Summers in Guyenne, by Edward Harrison Barker
  • He had always looked ludicrously old and shriveled; his appearance now became tragic. Cited from The Second Generation, by David Graham Phillips
  • He won, lost, and won again, in an almost ludicrously regular alternation. Cited from Casanova's Homecoming, by Arthur Schnitzler
  • She called to recollection how ludicrously practical he was in the thick of his passion. Cited from Lord Ormont and his Aminta by Meredith, v2
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