dingily

ADVERB
  1. in a dingy manner
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How To Use dingily In A Sentence

  • The houses are small, cramped dingily together, with fringes of grass, old-fashioned blooms and rusty chain-link fences dividing the yards.
  • The little inn at Lorette was then kept by a worthy host bearing the above-mentioned name, which was dingily lettered out upon a swinging sign, dingily representing a trotting horse, -- emblem as dear to the slow Canadian as to the fast American mind. The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 07, No. 41, March, 1861
  • There is a midland city in the heart of fair, open country, a dirty and wonderful city nesting dingily in the fog of its own smoke.
  • I looked down at the dingily drawn American flag.
  • By the 1960s, using the New York subway meant navigating what a John Lindsay-era task force called "the most squalid public environment of the United States: dank, dingily lit, fetid, raucous with screeching clatter, one of the world's meanest transit facilities. When in Helvetica
  • Than queening it at balls, she felt more in her element seated in a rather dingily furnished drawing-room, holding poor Agnes The Way Home
  • Uncle Fred, a stingy and grey-faced man of forty, who just lived dingily for himself, went into town every day. The Virgin and the Gypsy
  • It was a place rather dingily lighted, the darkest portions having incandescent lights, filled with machines and work benches. Sister Carrie
  • On a weekday the folk were dingily and curiously hung about with dirty rags of housecloth and scarlet flannel, sacking, curtain serge, and patches of old carpet, and went either bare-footed or on rude wooden sandals. The War in the Air
  • But the next instant she heard that dingy voice, that spoke so many languages dingily, assailing her with familiarity: The Plumed Serpent
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