All Adverb
321 examples (0.04 sec)
  • In French, the term has come to pejoratively describe a vessel in poor shape.
  • The term "myth" can be used pejoratively by both religious and non-religious people.
  • The term may also be used pejoratively to describe disputed medical conditions.
  • It has a neutral meaning, and can be used both in a positive sense or pejoratively.
  • The related term journalese is sometimes used, usually pejoratively, to refer to news-style writing.
  • The name, at first used pejoratively, stuck, and came to mean all poetry written in a non-traditional manner.
  • They were also more pejoratively known as the Pope's brass band.
  • Newspapers are, sometimes pejoratively, referred to as the dead-tree-press.
  • For this reason it is sometimes called pejoratively academic basic.
  • The term can also be used pejoratively as in the definition of a management caste.
  • The term is almost always used pejoratively and is often contentious.
  • Today, this expression is used pejoratively to indicate a work expurgated in order to be put in all hands.
  • Those who cross the picket line and work despite the strike are known pejoratively as scabs.
  • Even among amateur radio operators, the term was used pejoratively at first by serious experimenters.
  • I mean, I don't use that pejoratively, I use it defensively.
  • Rugby union has often been considered, somewhat pejoratively, a 'posh' game.
  • In the early 19th century, she-male was used as a colloquialism in American literature for female, often pejoratively.
  • The word is often used pejoratively to refer to the mistakes native Dutch speakers make when speaking English.
  • In certain contexts these may be known, either officially or pejoratively, as concentration camps.
  • The term is used pejoratively to describe feminists who are perceived as extreme.
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Meaning of pejoratively

  • adverb In a pejorative manner
    I am not using the word pejoratively