Sure enough, within seconds, he looked up with what I would describe as only faintly bemused indignation and said, “ Ar-guably?”
With the thin, vertical scar down his right cheek, the general effect was faintly piratical.
Maybe this is The Matrix (the first one that was faintly intelligible) after all.
The facts are not faintly controversial for those who believe in reality: vaccination saves lives, families, and dollars.
Many countries have semi-autonomous regions, faintly resembling a state.
Mr. Andrews smiled a little, but it was faintly, and he looked perplexed.
The feeble rays of a single lamp but faintly illuminated the scene.
And faintly, from far in the rear, came a babel of shrill calls—weird, inhuman!
"We have met before," she said faintly, putting out her hand.
faintly he heard the steady clack of train trucks and he knew that he was still on the Southern Limited.
c.1300, "wanting in courage," now mostly in faint-hearted (mid-15c.), from Old French feint "soft, weak, sluggish," past participle of feindre "hesitate, falter, be indolent, show weakness, avoid one's duty by pretending" (see feign). Sense of "weak, feeble" is early 14c. Meaning "producing a feeble impression upon the senses" is from 1650s.
"grow weak" (c.1300); "lose heart" (mid-14c.); see faint (adj.). Sense of "swoon" is c.1400. Related: Fainted; fainting.
An abrupt, usually brief loss of consciousness; an attack of syncope. adj.
Extremely weak; threatened with syncope.