(redirected from annoyingly)
Also found in: Dictionary, Legal.
References in periodicals archive ?
But most annoyingly, playing one striker often meant nobody was on the end of the crosses into the box.
This second entry in a series reads perfectly well as a stand-alone, with an involving plot and an intriguing if sometimes annoyingly clueless heroine.
Produced and cowritten by Stuart Price (Los Rythmes Digitales), Confessions is sequenced for nonstop movement, and the songs are propulsive enough that lyrics become irrelevant--until you pay attention to them, that is, like on the annoyingly kabbalistic "Isaac," But the winners here, such as the lead single "Hung Up," with its giddy, gimmicky ABBA loop, and the minor-key disco urgency of "Get Together," are as bright and shiny and fun as any old-school "Burning Up" moment your memory can conjure.
Insistently and sometimes annoyingly, she provokes us to decode its connotations.
At least with the mozzies there's no annoyingly effortless Gallic cool showing up our nerdy Britishness.
The text is a pleasure: marginally more opinonated than the Blue Guide, but not annoyingly so, it is written with wit and thoughtful enthusiasm.
I find myself questioning my journey," Ripper intones annoyingly, his sentimentality growing moister and more febrile with every upsetting revelation.
THE only NFL game tonight not being shown live in the UK is, annoyingly, the best of the three and red-hot Carolina are worth an interest getting a start from Atlanta, writes Phil Agius.
61, which meanders annoyingly until its charming fourth movement, is a disappointment.
These remain valid today, including his annoyingly simple and oft-repeated sentence, "A whole is that which has a beginning, a middle, and an end.
He grew annoyingly familiar with the names of antibiotics, topical creams, and other prescription meds--which he'd use when he nagged us to "eat your medicine.
Yes, a custard pie thrower, yes, a presenter of programmes which mock the TV output of other countries, and yes, an annoyingly rich host and mastermind behind the Who Wants To Be A Millionaire quiz show.
While I have some problems, big and small, with his book, Alterman does make a strong case that the so-called liberal media (which he annoyingly abbreviates as SCLM) is not so liberal after all.
This discussion is followed by two chapters on the development in England of ideas of perspective (or what Thorne too often calls, annoyingly, "viewpoint"), and then by ones on Hamlet, Troilus and Cressida, Antony and Cleopatra, and The Tempest.
Quickly, and in time with the music but not annoyingly so, they flick their wrists, open their legs to second position and bounce twice in plie.