munificently


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Related to munificently: ingeniously, vicariously, tentativeness
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Synonyms for munificently

in a generous manner

References in periodicals archive ?
Although we certainly have outrageous failures of government policy to deal with at the moment, Geithner seemed to be steamed at the AIG board for approving a compensation arrangement that paid out so munificently for such spectacularly disastrous results.
Jack Foltyn doesn't exactly resemble Elvis Presley, and he may incorporate a few moves in his feverishly gyrating routines that would have been censored 40 or 50 years ago, but he unequivocally embodies the munificently entertaining spirit of the King.
The intricate, light-filled lattice of the lucky yellow roof (which changes to lucky red in the domestic part) soars munificently above the traveller pilgrims who cluster around the checkpoints, seeking state benefaction.
It opens with an historical review of planning experiences in Quebec by Marc-Urbain Proulx, who is widely read in that province but less well known in the rest of Canada, and Proulx has munificently provided his paper in English.
I demurred to tiffs view on the ground that the great fortunes of England has passed away from the class which possessed the valuable works of art, that on the Continent most rich men were more ardent collectors than the new rich men in England, that the Continental Museums--that of Berlin especially--were more munificently subsidised than are our National Museums, and that consequently our artistic treasures must necessarily gravitate, and were actually gravitating, into foreign hands.
Stevenson--a text Stone so munificently loved) and the envy of the rest of the holy lands of jurisprudential thought through the world
Paul Getty, junior, and Baron Thyssen-Bornemisza contributed munificently to the purchase.
Students, parents and all those who munificently fund SUNY should have a right to know how each campus is performing," de Russy said.
It appears by the record of that Examination, that in a College munificently founded by the East India Company, for the cultivation of eastern languages, the most ancient, the most difficult, & the most useful, (if the facility it affords for acquiring all the others, be justly appretiated), is neither cultivated by the students, nor encouraged by the government.
Holbein's "The Ambassadors" (London National Gallery) depicts two munificently dressed French ambassadors in a palatial room.