[ UK /ɐbstɹˈæktli/ ]
  1. in abstract terms
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How To Use abstractly In A Sentence

  • Care had to be taken not to preach or sermonise or abstractly reach the ‘so-called intellectual audience’ alone.
  • The fort lauderdale florida hotel of catchweed and lockmaster the vividness abstractly tipuana that they are wheezily or dazzlingly orange than unquestioned galvani. Rational Review
  • Do not offend me, otherwise I one fist hits you very abstractly.
  • The new scientific study of mental phenomena, known as psychophysics and physiological psychology, rejected the traditional view that “mind” could be studied abstractly, by introspection alone, and without specific reference to physics and physiology. Dictionary of the History of Ideas
  • As metaphors, they often speak of wombs, both as sexual and generative organs, or they may refer more abstractly to power points, voids which attract concentric lines of force and flow around themselves.
  • TP, I do not know enough about birds and their language capacities to comment but would say that the capacity to think abstractly is causally linked to a human capacity for communication. Bits and Pieces of an RNA World
  • The percipient who settles for contemplation is unable to experience art in quite this active way, but neither is the one driven by the sheer desire for beauty, who is willing to sacrifice the particularity of the work for the abstractly sensual, nor the "investigator," who, in his/her preference for "data" or illustration can only be impatient with the "uniqueness of the object perceived. March 2010
  • Godhead" means "The essential and divine nature of God, regarded abstractly" and that the Greek words translated to be The Millennial Star
  • He then listed eight distinctive but rather abstractly described features, such as its "antiromanticism," its "premodern" political philosophy, and its "detached attachment" to "bourgeois society and the bourgeois ethos." [ An Anti-Intellectual Intellectual
  • When the participle or the infinitive is used abstractly, without an assumed subject, its attribute complement is also said to be in the nominative case; as, To _be he_ [Footnote: See footnote above.] is to be a scholar; _Being_ a _scholar_ is not _being_ an _idler_. Higher Lessons in English A work on english grammar and composition
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