While Gezari writes a dominantly American-centric story, she incorporates key Afghan perspectives.
At the beginning of the twentieth it is dominantly ritualistic and disposed to minimise its relation to the Reformation.
"I'm going to walk with Suzanne," he said dominantly, when he was ready.
It was so dominantly above us that instinctively he put his hand in his pocket for his whistle.
Again his eye went from face to face fearlessly, dominantly.
Quebec was dominantly rural; its men married young, and the country parishes had little touch with the outside world.
In this way humor may become the dominant quality in the letters of a correspondent whose conversation is not dominantly humorous.
Such religion is dominantly non-social, if not, indeed, anti-social in its character.
If we find his parents were dominantly bad, it means that he is fifty per cent bad.
He stepped nearer, and towering over her, he took hold of her shoulders in a powerful grasp and looked down upon her dominantly.
mid-15c., from Middle French dominant (13c.), from Latin dominantem (nominative dominans), present participle of dominari (see domination). Music sense is from 1819. Sexual bondage sense by c.1960. The noun is first recorded 1819, earliest in the musical sense.
dominant dom·i·nant (dŏm'ə-nənt)
Exercising the most influence or control.
Of, relating to, or being an allele that produces the same phenotypic effect whether inherited with a homozygous or heterozygous allele.
A dominant allele or trait.
An organism having a dominant trait.