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Synonyms for slimly

in a slim or slender manner

References in periodicals archive ?
af]), which was excellent described the change of breakdown strength; but the maximum electric displacement at breakdown field is slimly changed.
The suspect is described as 6ft, slimly built, wearing a black baseball cap, jeans and a T-shirt or jumper.
9) Water lilies being the subject of Monet's painting at Giverny, Figes narrates how he painted a beautiful yet fragile plant slimly anchored to the bottom of a pond, a representation of beauty in arrested motion, as in Keat's "Ode to a Grecian Urn.
Warren, a Harvard law professor, won in urban areas like Boston and Worcester and closed the gap in suburban areas that slimly sided with the incumbent.
IT research and advisory firm Gartner projects a growth in the tablet market to 479 million units by 2015, trailing slimly behind 553 million PCs.
Dockers recently selected Grylls as the face of its campaign, which features the boyishly handsome adventure fanatic tramping through Central Park in slimly tailored khakis and a narrow tie, looking more like a young Gregory Peck than Crocodile Dundee.
Mr Richard is around 5ft 10in tall, is slimly built and has a smooth face which looks even younger than the 18 years he has lived.
But these old packs, which lie at the end of their twigs, throw out now long sprays alternately and slimly leaved, looking like bright keys.
The slimly built foreign minister and former MEP (EPP) showed up before the Development Committee dressed in a white suit, followed by a horde of journalists.
I've even, in my more idle and whimsical moments, speculated on the possibility of campaigning for larger folk to be restricted to special lanes on our pavements so we speedier, wirier types aren't delayed as we go slimly about our business.
The second is slimly built, around 5ft 6in, with dark hair and wore a dark hooded top.
20 metres on her final throw but that was not enough to dislodge the slimly built Miankova.
Chapman's reputation as a classical critic was key not only to the production of the Clarendon Press edition of Austen's works, but also to the national recognition of Austen as a paragon of "Englishness," specifically the "Englishness" that so slimly survived World War I.