[ US /ˌɛnˈdʒɔɪəbɫi/ ]
[ UK /ɛndʒˈɔɪəbli/ ]
[ UK /ɛndʒˈɔɪəbli/ ]
in an enjoyable manner
we spent a pleasantly lazy afternoon
How To Use enjoyably In A Sentence
- If you can put yourself in a mental place to enjoy this completely flawed but eminently watchable sci-fi homage, you will be rewarded with clever twists, enjoyably hammy acting, and great footage of a stunning woman in her prime.
- For the most part though, with its easy writing style and distinctly Kiwi colloquialisms, it's an enjoyably readable book.
- Mark Liberman of Language Log has an enjoyably discursive post on the use and misuse of the word fakir, properly 'a Muslim religious mendicant' (it's from Arabic faqi:r 'poor') but with an extended meaning 'Hindu ascetic or religious mendicant, especially one who performs feats of magic or endurance' (in the words of the AHD definition); when I asked my wife what image she associated with the word, she said "a guy lying on a bed of nails," which fits the second sense exactly and I think would be the most common answer if you took a poll. Languagehat.com: FAKIR/FAKER
- A seriously slight but enjoyably silly teen hit manages to deliver a healthy second dose of college chuckles - without changing a thing.
- I wish that I will be able to support myself comfortably and enjoyably on my creative writing.
- Enjoyably, the lush vibe of the disc smacks of leanings to the jazz, funk and disco of George Duke and Eumir Deodato.
- This is an enjoyably silly sequel that, in an astute move, relies heavily on the physical comedy and inventive slapstick of the small yellow minions. Times, Sunday Times
- Robin Hayley, CEO of Allen Carr's Easyway International, said research has shown that people absorb information better when they are actively and enjoyably engaged in a learning process.
- The lyrics to this very hummable song are extremely naughty, not smutty or crude, just enjoyably naughty.
- Enjoyably plotted, sometimes dextrously turned, but groaning with moral sententiousness, This Happy Breed is peppered with moments in which characters proclaim the importance of using their own words, of not slipping into jargon, in particular the second-hand vocabulary of 1930s socialism. This Happy Breed; Henry IV, Parts One and Two – review