Yet so convincingly does Sidibe play the part that meeting the actress for the first time is jarringly surreal.
They sign off—jarringly, with a forced smile, reminiscent of his December 2000 concession speech: “Hope to see you soon.”
jarringly, both Drew and Jill seemed complicit with the producers rather than with us, the patients.
The artificiality of the TV show, when paired with the growing intimacy between the cast members, was often jarringly surreal.
Silverman's big break came with a cameo in 2005's The Aristocrats, when she told a jarringly bawdy version of the famous joke.
All about Smoke men tripped and fell, and several times he pitched forward himself, jarringly, on hands and knees.
Still they played, jarringly, for that was their untutored wont.
His voice, high-pitched and jarringly loud for the occasion, suddenly broke off.
But at Orange their sparkle vanished, and they were jarringly out of place.
A press on the release pedal, the top flew up—too jarringly, if you did not keep hold of the bar with one hand.
1520s, "to make a harsh, grating sound," usually said to be echoic or imitative, but no one explains how, or of what. Figurative sense of "have an unpleasant effect on" is from 1530s; that of "cause to vibrate or shake" is from 1560s. Related: Jarred; jarring.
"cylindrical vessel," early 15c., possibly from Middle French jarre "liquid measure" (smaller than a barrel), 12c., from Provençal jarra, from Arabic jarrah "earthen water vessel" (whence also Spanish jarra, Italian giarra) [Klein].