unfavourably

All Adverb
687 examples (0.03 sec)
  • I cannot think so unfavourably of my country as to suppose this possible. Cited from The Prose Works of William Wordsworth, by William Wordsworth
  • I am aware that everything has turned out unfavourably for your plan of helping me. Cited from Correspondence of Wagner and Liszt, Volume 1
  • The game met unfavourably with the majority of critics and gained only a single positive review.
  • The house appeared quite as unfavourably by day as by night. Cited from Clayhanger, by Arnold Bennett
  • On the whole, however, things as yet looked not unfavourably for James. Cited from History of England, James II Vol. 2, Macaulay
  • The facts of the case reflect more unfavourably upon the President than perhaps any other single thing. Cited from The Transvaal from Within, by J. P. Fitzpatrick
  • We had no reason to judge unfavourably of their disposition in this respect. Cited from Voyages and Travels, Vol. 16, by Robert Kerr
  • When he returned, he commented most unfavourably on this act of faith. Cited from Kimono, by John Paris
  • Here occurred an incident which unfavourably influenced his whole career.
  • The new master was impressed by what he had seen -- not altogether unfavourably. Cited from The Master of the Shell, by Talbot Baines Reed
  • He found the troops unfavourably placed for immediate action. Cited from A Handbook of the Boer War, by Gale and Polden, Limited
  • Louis is generally compared unfavourably to his father, though the problems he faced were of a distinctly different sort.
  • We were certainly most unfavourably impressed with his deportment all through the evening. Cited from History of England in Three Volumes, Vol. III, by E. Farr & E. H. Nolan
  • I would not give up German Tyrol, not even though we were still more unfavourably situated. Cited from In the World War, by Count Ottokar Czernin
  • Our representative has read Part I, and reports unfavourably upon it. Cited from Tales of St. Austin's, by P. G. Wodehouse
  • The proportion has probably changed since that year still more unfavourably for the rural population, while the large towns have increased in population. Cited from Germany and the Next War, by Friedrich von Bernhardi
  • And if she did, what would be his position, supposing the inspection to result unfavourably for her? Cited from Malvina of Brittany, by Jerome K. Jerome
  • I never in the whole course of my acquaintance saw him kithe so unfavourably as he did on that occasion. Cited from The Life of Lord Byron, by John Galt
  • Throughout life, his moral conduct was unfavourably influenced by the scantiness of his means. Cited from Tacitus and Bracciolini, by John Wilson Ross
  • Temple as man of letters compared literary London very unfavourably with Edinburgh.
  • Next »