Gelman quietly answered “no,” and that seemed to negate his hearsay point.
Inside ISIS-held areas, the Assad regime is quietly working to revitalize long-existing intelligence networks to fight ISIS there.
“Then maybe you should take up laundering yourself, Billy,” says Hector quietly.
And compare, as noted up top, to Secretary Clinton, who spent years quietly pushing a modernized Cuba policy.
Since then, publishers of those books have quietly corrected most of the errors in subsequent online versions of the books.
Yet he was greatly surprised when the young girl said quietly, "Ay."
But quietly through these trees until we reach the other side.
After comparing them he decided to stop where he was, and then quietly laid down.
Columbus, suppressing his just indignation, quietly submitted.
"With a wife like you, he ought to go far," said Marston quietly.
c.1300, "freedom from disturbance or conflict; calm, stillness," from Old French quiete "rest, repose, tranquility" and directly from Latin quies (genitive quietis) "a lying still, rest, repose, peace," from PIE root *qwi- "rest" (cf. Old Persian shiyati-, Avestan shaiti- "well-being;" Avestan shyata- "happy;" Gothic hveila, Old English hwil "space of time;" see while (n.)). Late 14c. as "inactivity, rest, repose."
late 14c., "peaceable, at rest, restful, tranquil," from Old French quiet and directly from Latin quietus "calm, at rest, free from exertion," from quies (genitive quietis) "rest" (see quiet (n.)). As an adverb from 1570s. Related: Quietly; quietness.
late 14c., "subdue, lessen," from quiet (adj.) and in part from Latin quietare. From mid-15c. as "to make silent, cause to be quiet;" intransitive sense of "become quiet, be silent" is from 1791. Related: Quieted; quieting.