1. in a dissolute way
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How To Use dissolutely In A Sentence

  • Their suffering is generally caused by adults: a parent has died, or run off, or otherwise acted irresponsibly, drunkenly, selfishly, dissolutely.
  • As, for proof, now: a purse of gold most resolutely snatched on Monday night and most dissolutely spent on Tuesday morning; got with swearing “Lay by” and spent with crying “Bring in;” now in as low an ebb as the foot of the ladder and by and by in as high a flow as the ridge of the gallows. The first part of King Henry the Fourth
  • Others might grow poor squandering resources by living dissolutely.
  • Abandoned by her husband, who is tired of living in his wife's shadow, Malak is courted by Lamei, a dissolutely handsome con-man posing as a psychologist who wants to break into film.
  • For Demades indeed was himself the mere wreck of his country, living and ruling so dissolutely, that Antipater took occasion to say of him, when he was now grown old, that he was like The Lives of the Noble Grecians and Romans
  • I dissolutely admit that veracious men with mediocre vocations make great friends but it's those carnivorous corporate men with hefty expense accounts that somehow get my hormones raging.
  • It is a fery discretion answer; save the fall is in the ort ‘dissolutely:’ the ort is, according to our meaning, ‘resolutely:’ his meaning is good. The Merry Wives of Windsor
  • Even a proposal couldn't make his relationship work and he quit dissolutely in the erudition that there was too much love and too much hate.
  • Among them is Jeff Atmana jaded, dissolutely resolute journalistwhose dedication to the cause of Bellini-fuelled party-going is only intermittently disturbed by the obligation to file a story. Jeff in Venice, Death in Varanasi by Geoff Dyer: Book summary
  • And I intend to approove by mine, what argument of infallible truth, the same benignity delivereth of it selfe, by enduring patiently the faults of them, that (both in word and worke) should declare unfaigned testimony of such gracious goodnesse, and not to live so dissolutely as they doe. The Decameron
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