On the show, comedian Louis C.K. asked Rumsfeld pointedly: “Are you a lizard?”
Jo Loesser made it pointedly plain she wanted that blue tie back.
He called the country a home to many faiths—“and,” he pointedly added, to “non-believers.”
She also pointedly noted that some of the Santa Barbara victims were stabbed, not shot.
The ruling today pointedly agrees that cloud storage issues can wait for another time.
Indeed, seeing there was to be no more milk, he pointedly turned his back, and began to wash his face.
And, pointedly ignoring poor Cecily, they marched off to their quarters.
Finally, Mrs. Brant broke up the debate by pointedly remarking on the lateness of the hour.
“You see how simple it is when the woman is still,” he said pointedly.
I have never been made so pointedly unwelcome in all my life.
c.1300, "having a sharp end or ends," from point (n.). Meaning "having the quality of penetrating the feelings or mind" is from 1660s. Related: Pointedly; pointedness.