The most natively interesting object to a man is his own personal self and its fortunes.
There can be no manner of doubt that bright colors are natively pleasant.
War is thus seen to be a function of social institutions, not of what is natively fixed in human constitution.
It was all of the Second Empire, qualified by an erratic, exaggerated touch that was natively American.
The human intelligence is natively prone to look towards new things.
But he hastened to show that he had no illusions that men are natively pure, that only governments are wicked.
This sheepish innocuousness comes easily to the natively uninitiative, to those who are readily amenable to fear and prohibitions.
This was no tricky old cow pony, but a natively vicious, powerful, and cunning young horse.
My mother's side of those long months of waiting was never fully delineated, for she was natively reticent and shy of expression.
How this thus falling short of a natively richly endowed soul became possible, can be told only from a study of his life.
late 14c., "natural, hereditary, connected with something in a natural way," from Old French natif "native, born in; raw, unspoiled" (14c.) and directly from Latin nativus "innate, produced by birth," from natus, past participle of nasci (Old Latin gnasci) "be born," related to gignere "beget," from PIE root *gene-/*gen- "to give birth, beget," with derivatives referring to familial and tribal groups (see genus). From late 15c. as "born in a particular place." From early 15c. as "of one's birth," also used from mid-15c. in sense of "bound; born in servitude or serfdom," also, as a noun "a bondsman, serf." Native American attested from 1956.
mid-15c., "person born in bondage," from native (adj.), and in some usages from Medieval Latin nativus, noun use of nativus (adj.). Cf. Old French naif, also "woman born in slavery." From 1530s as "person who has always lived in a place." Applied from 1650s to original inhabitants of non-European nations where Europeans hold political power, e.g., of American Indians, by 1630s; hence, used contemptuously of "the locals" from 1800. Related: Natives.
native na·tive (nā'tĭv)
Originating, growing, or produced in a certain place or region; indigenous.
Occurring in nature pure or uncombined with other substances.