Julius nurses an intense and ambiguously unrequited crush on Titus.
The Daily Beast reached out to Feliciano for clarification about his "ambiguously gay" statement.
But when he goes over a line that it is ambiguously drawn, then we erupt with outrage.
By the 1950s the rapid assignment of gender to an ambiguously gendered infant had become standard.
The new version of the bill is so ambiguously written, it might be almost as discriminatory as the old version.
Mrs. Toner wore a ruffled dress and of her face little remained distinct but the dark gaze—forceful and ambiguously gentle.
"No time like the present to learn a lesson," she replied, ambiguously.
"By gracious, that accounts for a whole lot," he said ambiguously.
You write so ambiguously about it that I cannot make out the exact thing.
Whatever his own disposition, his ear has been hitherto deaf to their hints, timidly, and ambiguously given.
1520s, from Latin ambiguus "having double meaning, shifting, changeable, doubtful," adjective derived from ambigere "to dispute about," literally "to wander," from ambi- "about" (see ambi-) + agere "drive, lead, act" (see act). Sir Thomas More (1528) seems to have first used it in English, but ambiguity dates back to c.1400. Related: Ambiguously; ambiguousness.