She moved to the doctor's side, lithely and with an easy grace.
lithely she got to her feet and reached a dial upon the screen.
Had one single proportion been exaggerated or deficient, she could never have carried off her height so lithely and gracefully.
They were life-sized, depicting tall, lithely powerful men, with cruel hawk-like faces.
Gone are the chaste curves of the slim white silk legs that used to kick so lithely from the swirl of lace and chiffon.
He turned a group of short, lithely built men armed with spears.
The helmsman got up, took a rope, lithely climbed the little platform, and in spite of warning cries dived into the weir.
Not tall in stature but well and lithely built for a golfer, he has a full, easy, and graceful swing.
She tripped up the steps as lightly as a leaf blown by the wind, her trim figure swaying as lithely as a willow-shoot.
Laura, arms folded, rose and lithely crossed the room several times, knitting her brow.
Old English liðe "soft, mild, gentle, meek," from Proto-Germanic *linthja- (cf. Old Saxon lithi "soft, mild, gentle," Old High German lindi, German lind, Old Norse linr, with characteristic loss of "n" before "th" in English), from PIE root *lent- "flexible" (cf. Latin lentus "flexible, pliant, slow," Sanskrit lithi). In Middle English, used of the weather. Current sense of "easily flexible" is from c.1300. Related: Litheness.