[ UK /ɐbˈɒmɪnəbli/ ]
  1. in a terrible manner
    she sings terribly
  2. in an offensive and hateful manner
    I don't know anyone who could have behaved so abominably
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How To Use abominably In A Sentence

  • Thabo Mbeki, had behaved "abominably", Ellis said. ANC Daily News Briefing
  • Andre Joseph Leonard, archbishop of Mechelen-Brussel, criticised the church for often worrying more about the reputation of priests and "abominably" exploiting the abused children, according to a copy of his Easter homily released on Saturday. The Times of India
  • Germany have played abominably, and Ribbeck seems to change his mind for every game.
  • The way in which Longus excites the sensual desires of the lovers by means of licentious experiments going always only to the verge of gratification, betrays an abominably hypocritical _raffinement_ [331] which reveals in the most disagreeable manner that the naïveté of this idyllist is a premeditated artifice and he himself nothing but a sophist. Primitive Love and Love-Stories
  • In words that I can only describe as abominably ignorant, a number of state legislators and others have said the following regarding President Obama's planned address to school children regarding education and achievement via the Internet Tuesday: Jim Lichtman: Uncommon Sense
  • As long as it's in abominably bad taste, go for it!
  • The doctor in the base camp knows that he will be abominably "strafed" if he sends "crocks" to the front. A Padre in France
  • She had been abominably uncivil to him, and she would not be surprised if he took umbrage.
  • All these are microeconomic areas over which the government still has direct control - and has failed abominably.
  • I suppose we have both been abominably rude to each other by eavesdropping.
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