reciprocally the master could feel respect and affection for his servants, who were his wards and his god-children.
And reciprocally, why should they spare the property of him who spared it so little himself?
The ministers of the United States, in Europe, had reciprocally criminated each other, and some of them had been recalled.
This is done by articles agreed to, and reciprocally signed.
He has further confirmed his opinion, by causing the white variety to pass into the gray, and reciprocally.
Milly in the heart breeds Milly in the brain, And this reciprocally that again?
The periods of repose from growth in length are utilised for gain in thickness, and reciprocally.
And they all went into raptures, amazed, but reciprocally credulous.
The man is worth so much, his trade is worth the same; and reciprocally.
It was so amazing that, for a little, it made us reciprocally stare.
1560s, with -al (1) + stem of Latin reciprocus "returning the same way, alternating," from pre-Latin *reco-proco-, from *recus (from re- "back;" see re-, + -cus, adjective formation) + *procus (from pro- "forward;" see pro-, + -cus. Related: Reciprocally. The noun meaning "that which is reciprocal" (to another) is from 1560s.
reciprocal re·cip·ro·cal (rĭ-sĭp'rə-kəl)
Of or relating to a neuromuscular phenomenon in which the excitation of one group of muscles is accompanied by the inhibition of another.
Of or being a pair of crosses in which the male parent in one cross is of the same genotype or phenotype as the female parent in the other cross.
The number by which a given number must be multiplied to get a result of one. The reciprocal of one-half, for example, is two.