lucidly


Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Legal, Encyclopedia.
Related to lucidly: flawlessly, bumped up
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • adv

Synonyms for lucidly

in a clear and lucid manner

References in periodicals archive ?
It is lucidly written by a retired professor of history who is acclaimed as an expert on the subject, and offers a personal view.
A bibliography and an index round out this thoughtful, heavily researched and lucidly presented historical scrutiny.
I note that Mr Davison is now writing more lucidly than before on his concerns.
The impressive achievement of this historical novel is to present complex events lucidly and to convey their intensity.
George Harrison expressed it so lucidly in the line 'If you try to walk we'll tax your feet' Bernie Carroll, L8
She conveys her enthusiasm for viewing planetary nebulae, constellations, stars, the Milky Way, and galaxies beyond our home one that she lucidly describes.
RE: David Bates' letter of November 8 concerning shared spaces lucidly and dispassionately explains the hazards with this road system.
Lucidly, day three brought clear skies, and Harold returned to camp with a dandy 5x6.
We were served the 2002 Vintage as a counterpoint to the 2003, and only Yvon could have explained as lucidly as he did why the flavourful, fruit- forward 2003 sparkler was so different from the more classical and somewhat austere 2002.
How many of our lawyers could actually stand up in a court room and present the facts lucidly to the presiding judge?
Drisdelle lucidly presents us with interesting tales of the history and behavior of these vermin.
Dhakal lucidly has written his works, efforts, experiences in the terrains of the Himalayas which are well known for nature, yet are difficult areas for professional works.
With every anecdote, with each overlap, Cole lucidly builds a compassionate and masterly work engaged more with questions than with answers regarding some of the biggest issues of our time: migration, moral accountability and our tenuous tolerance of one another's differences.
Johns is both a sharp intellectual historian and a talented storyteller, a man who can lucidly explain libertarian critiques of copyright laws and central planning but is also at home spinning tales of aquatic raids and double agents.
The action unfolds so quickly, but lucidly and logically, that the reader struggles to catch his breath and realise the significance of small deeds as each page turns.