All Adverb
2,437 examples (0.04 sec)
  • In every other line their good effect would be most sensibly felt. Cited from A Compilation of the Messages and Papers of the Presidents, Richardson
  • I wish you could see how fast he can run, and how sensibly he can talk. Cited from Falkland, by E. B. Lytton, Book 1
  • Another death occurred this year, which was also sensibly felt by the mission. Cited from History ... Foreign Missions ... Oriental Churches, Vol. II, by Anderson
  • On the other hand, the states felt their strength daily more sensibly. Cited from Rise of the Dutch Republic, 1577b by Motley
  • I will try to state quite sensibly why it is as important as it is. Cited from Alarms and Discursions, by G. K. Chesterton
  • Of course the boys had never been taught sensibly anything about it. Cited from A Student in Arms, by Donald Hankey
  • But even in Europe a change has sensibly taken place in the mind of man. Cited from The Writings of Thomas Jefferson, Vol. 4 (of 4), ed. by T.J. Randolph
  • I must say, life in Paris is arranged more sensibly than with us. Cited from Life of Harriet Beecher Stowe,Charles Edward Stowe
  • There was a change in her air and manner which sensibly affected my heart. Cited from Confession, by W. Gilmore Simms
  • To my observation, human nature has not sensibly changed during the last thirty years. Cited from Thomas Henry Huxley, by Leonard Huxley
  • All you can do with it will be to see how much more sensibly you might have acted. Cited from The Bay State Monthly, Volume 2, Issue 3, December, 1884, by Various
  • Within a year or so afterwards his condition seems to have grown sensibly worse. Cited from English Men of Letters: Coleridge, by H. D. Traill
  • At last, perhaps, they had found some one to speak sensibly to. Cited from Junior Classics, V6, Edited by William Patten
  • You can master anything, while I don't know how to put my words together sensibly. Cited from The Bishop and Other Stories, by Anton Chekhov
  • I have come over here to talk to you quietly and sensibly about the future. Cited from The Keeper of the Door, by Ethel M. Dell
  • These things strike me sensibly upon my return to England, after so long an absence. Cited from Tales And Novels, Vol. 8, by Maria Edgeworth
  • Its rate of advance was slow, and the old man gained upon it sensibly. Cited from The Return of the Native, by Thomas Hardy
  • He looked at people sensibly enough but did not seem to be able to hear any questions put to him. Cited from Tales Of Hearsay, by Joseph Conrad
  • "I wonder why -- but you say he asked after me very sensibly?" Cited from A Tale of a Lonely Parish, by F. Marion Crawford
  • No one can feel it more sensibly than I do. Cited from Incidents in the Life of a Slave Girl, Harriet Jacobs (AKA Linda Brent)
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