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Lexicographical Neighbors of Deprecatorily
Literary usage of Deprecatorily
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Roba Di Roma by William Wetmore Story (1887)
"deprecatorily, or perhaps admit the fact. But they are better pleased to have their dress admired than their faces. Of the former they are vain, ..."
2. "Their Majesties' Servants.": Annals of the English Stage, from Thomas by Doran (John), Richard Henry Stoddard (1890)
"His last essay in a new part was in "Henry V.;" but he broke down, addressed the audience deprecatorily, muttered something about being the representative ..."
3. Ainsworth's Magazine: A Miscellany of Romance, General Literature, & Art by William Harrison Ainsworth, George Cruikshank, Hablot Knight Browne (1854)
""Come, come, gentlemen," interposed Mr. Watson, deprecatorily, " do not, I entreat, verify the hackneyed adage of doctors differing. ..."
4. Belgravia by Mary Elizabeth Braddon (1876)
"... have plenty of time to starch yourself before you're that,' observed he deprecatorily after a while; ' at least we'll hope so. ..."
5. Out-doors at Idlewild; Or, The Shaping of a Home on the Banks of the Hudson by Nathaniel Parker Willis (1855)
"As this may be his last work, and it is time, perhaps, to say, what he has always felt, but neglected to say, deprecatorily, upon this point, ..."