The future seems even more puzzling and ambiguous than it was under the “Dear Leader,” who was infamously secretive.
Indeed, nobody seems to want to be associated with the infamously corrupt Yanukovich in this drama that often feels surreal.
Repeated attempts to contact the infamously hard-to-reach Jacksons were unsuccessful.
Kate is famous for berating her husband—about his thinning hair, the way he speaks, and, infamously, for breathing too loudly.
“Time for some traffic problems in Fort Lee,” Kelly infamously wrote to Wildstein.
But it was the cloak of patriotism, however, infamously misused, that gained them such success as they attained in 1905.
I could not contain myself at seeing a lady so infamously insulted.
How cruel, how infamously unfeeling Ernest thought he had been.
He has treated her infamously; that is why she will not live with him and does not speak of him.
He is infinitely too good for his situation, and the Goldsmiths are neglecting him infamously.
late 14c., from Medieval Latin infamosus, from Latin in- "not, opposite of" (see in- (1)) + famosus "celebrated" (see famous). Meaning influenced by Latin infamis "of ill fame" (see infamy). As a legal term, "disqualified from certain rights of citizens in consequence of conviction of certain crimes" (late 14c.). Related: Infamously.