But neither can its path be paved by the kind of historical distortions that Mahmoud Abbas recently—and recurrently—has pedaled.
He closed his eyes again while the burning waves of invisible fire shot through him recurrently from head to foot.
In the case of beautiful women, judging by history, it has shown a tendency to be recurrently sporadic in any case.
recurrently, it had caused him a vague uneasiness, hinted at a problem new to him.
1610s, from Middle French recurrent (16c.) and directly from Latin recurrentem (nominative recurrens), present participle of recurrere "run back, hasten back, return" (see recur). From 1590s as a noun ("recurrent muscle").
recurrent re·cur·rent (rĭ-kûr'ənt, -kŭr'-)
Occurring or appearing again or repeatedly.
Turning in a reverse direction. Used of blood vessels and nerves.