adverbial

(redirected from adverbially)
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  • noun

Words related to adverbial

a word or group of words function as an adverb

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References in periodicals archive ?
I am shocked that the allegedly literate find themselves so adjectivally and adverbially challenged as to find solace in such sub-words.
What is relevant for our purposes is that TT is still specified adverbially, in column A, with no reflex in B.
The particle meaning "somewhat" here might also be adverbially read as "in a cockeyed fashion" but that may be over-reading Xu Shen's own etymological glosses into the prose of his Postface, which Feng Yan is rephrasing here.
and related forms consistently as a form of "beautiful," even when it is used adverbially to modify verbs of speech.
3) Hornby (1951: 101) mentions adjectives like big, great, small, early, late, perfect, which are used adverbially to indicate degree, "always with nouns in -er formed from verbs".
In the few instances where the word hatha or its equivalent bala is used adverbially (i.
A more literal translation would render 'complexe' and 'incomplexe' adverbially rather than adjectivally (as my translation does).
It is now most often used adverbially, as in "fluthered drunk".
269, is pretty clearly a neuter adjective used adverbially.
The "contemptuously" of the second claim stems from Bloom's own adverbially overactive imagination, but the celibacy imposed on losing suitors in the casket lottery was part of her father's will.
The word "kamokha" is not usually used adverbially, but rather adjectivally, meaning "similar to you" (cf.
In crude terms, numbers indicate what may follow the verb and have the same meaning irrespective of the verb symbol which they follow, namely: [empty set] -- no complement or object, 1 -- one or two noun or pronoun objects or complements, 2 -- a bare infinitive, 3 -- a to-infinitive, 4 -- an -ing form, 5 -- a that-clause, 6 -- a clause or a phrase introduced by a wh-word, 7 -- an adjectival complement or a noun object followed by an adjectival complement, 8 -- an -ed form, 9 -- an obligatory adjunct, usually a phrase used adverbially (LDOCE1: xxxiii-xxxiv).