She did not want her marriage to end and that reality was slowly, progressively coming.
The bank says it dismissed him due to lack of management skills and “progressively erratic personal behavior.”
You can fixate your brain on "Potent Potables" for five progressively harder questions, then on "Kings of England" for five more.
progressively, we saw the figures rise, the press picked it up and then it went absolutely off the charts.
The most valuable legacy left by the News of the World may be a return to the standards that it had progressively abandoned.
This change takes place either throughout the whole mass at once, or progressively from one extremity to the other.
Still, language does not emerge, as the senses do, but is progressively acquired.
Thus it seems that there may be saints that are not progressively virtuous.
If we cannot solve it progressively, our civilization will go back to chaos.
It was then progressively increased, in most cases until the death of the animal.
c.1600, "characterized by advancement" (in action, character, etc.), from progress (n.) + -ive, or else from French progressif, from past participle stem of Latin progredi. Of taxation, from 1889; of jazz, from 1947. Meaning "characterized by striving for change and innovation, avant-garde, liberal" is from 1908.
In the socio-political sense "favoring reform; radically liberal," it emerged in various British contexts from the 1880s; in the U.S. it was active as a movement in the 1890s and a generation thereafter, the name being taken again from time to time, most recently by some more liberal Democrats and other social activists, by c.2000. The noun in the sense "one who favors social and political change in the name of progress" is first attested 1865 (originally in Christianity). Earlier in a like sense were progressionist (1849, adjective; 1884, noun), progressist (1848). Related: Progressively; progressiveness.
progressive pro·gres·sive (prə-grěs'ĭv)
Moving forward; advancing.
Proceeding in steps; continuing steadily by increments, as of a course of treatment.
Tending to become more severe or wider in scope, as of a disease or paralysis.