It was a reminder that regardless of how outrageous the setting may be, one cannot deny Browne's dexterity in designing clothes.
That kind of dexterity requires tremendous personal and political talent, which Cuccinelli lacks.
He handled with dexterity the black horse that he rode and whose spirit seemed no wise abated by the long road it had traveled.
Of this uniformity the certain consequence was readiness and dexterity.
When exercised with dexterity, it was no wonder that the bewildered populace should exclaim, like the Sybil of Cum, Deus!
It is a dexterity, not to say an art, which they have had no chance to acquire.
It is very simple indeed, depending on the skill and dexterity of the men.
We here had an opportunity of witnessing the dexterity with which they handle their boats.
But it should be added that those who have always been accustomed to eat with their fingers do so with dexterity and neatness.
I renewed the attack—striking with all the strength and dexterity I could demand.
1520s, from Middle French dexterité (16c.), from Latin dexteritatem (nominative dexteritas) "readiness, skillfulness, prosperity," from dexter "skillful," also "right (hand)" (source of Old French destre, Spanish diestro, etc.), from PIE root *deks- "on the right hand," hence "south" to one facing east (cf. Sanskrit daksinah "on the right hand, southern, skillful;" Avestan dashina- "on the right hand;" Greek dexios "on the right hand," also "fortunate, clever;" Old Irish dess "on the right hand, southern;" Welsh deheu; Gaulish Dexsiva, name of a goddess of fortune; Gothic taihswa; Lithuanian desinas; Old Church Slavonic desnu, Russian desnoj). The Latin form is with the comparative suffix -ter, thus meaning etymologically "the better direction." Middle English dester meant "right hand," and in heraldry dexter means "on the right side."