I merely avoid, sir, discriminately end with steadfast purpose.
His conception of an Elegy he has in his Preface very judiciously and discriminately explained.
Those who speak that tongue we discriminately call Primahaitu, which is like saying Vasconyados.
Few men, I will be bold to say, put more meaning into their words than I, or choose them more deliberately and discriminately.
His conception of an elegy he has in his preface very judiciously and discriminately explained.
The dinners were discriminately, if unconventionally, ordered.
1620s, from Latin discriminatus, past participle of discriminare "to divide, separate," from discrimen (genitive discriminis) "interval, distinction, difference," derived noun from discernere (see discern). The adverse (usually racial) sense is first recorded 1866, American English. Positive sense remains in discriminating. Related: Discriminated. Also used 17c. and after as an adjective meaning "distinct."