[ UK /ɐdvˈa‍ɪzɪdli/ ]
[ US /ædˈvaɪzədɫi, ədˈvaɪzədɫi/ ]
  1. with intention; in an intentional manner
    he used that word intentionally
    I did this by choice
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How To Use advisedly In A Sentence

  • By that logic and I use the term advisedly, being straight is also a choice. WHAT A GAY DAY
  • It should be explained here that the word Teuton is used advisedly, for in reality it is to the Austrians before the Germans that the development of the 11-inch and bigger field gun, with its special carriage and caterpillar-tread wheels owes its existence. Kelly Miller's History of the World War for Human Rights
  • State; but I advisedly assert that such colonial premium would not rear one disposable seaman for our naval service, and that even the colonial fishermen would derive no commensurate advantage, such is the impoverishing effect of the inveterate system of truck-dealing that boat fishermen, even from the harbour of the capital of Newfoundland, are chiefly paid by daily wages; the advantages derived from the employment of two half-idle fishermen being greater to the truckmaster, in the absence of an available market, than the like amount of fish caught by one customer. The Life of Thomas, Lord Cochrane, Tenth Earl of Dundonald, Vol. II
  • When the discipline of economics was born, and I use the term discipline advisedly, the objective was to justify concentration of capital, emphasizing, as many of its practitioners still do, the function of capital in economic growth. Stephen Herrington: Healthcare and Government's Role in the Economy
  • Are you simply repeating someone else's propaganda in pursuit of a quick buck, and I use this term advisedly.
  • What a crazy scheme, and I use that term advisedly.
  • I use the verb advisedly; this is no mere mild irritation.
  • I use the term escapist advisedly, since it doesn't do justice to the past, any more than it hints at what present-day moviegoers might come to embrace. When Bad Times Make Good Movies
  • The Lady being by nature very pittifull, looking advisedly on the young Girle beganne to grow in good liking of her; because The Decameron
  • There has been another murder committed within a few miles of this place, which has given us something to gossip about, for the committee of vigilance had the good nature, purely for our amusement I conclude, to apprehend a lucky individual (I call him _lucky_ advisedly, for he had all his expenses paid at the Humboldt, was remunerated for his lost time, enjoyed a holiday from hard work, had a sort of guard of honor composed of the most respectable men on the river, and was of more consequence for four days than ever he had been in the whole of his insignificant little life before) whom somebody fancied bore a faint resemblance to the description of the murderer. The Shirley Letters from California Mines in 1851-52
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