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redly

[red-lee] /ˈrɛd li/
adverb
1.
with a red color or glow:
a bonfire blazing redly in the dark.
Origin of redly
1605-1615
First recorded in 1605-15; red1 + -ly
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2017.
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Examples from the Web for redly
Historical Examples
  • And presently she saw the fire, burning low, but redly alive.

    The Flaming Jewel Robert W. Chambers
  • In the early morning light it glittered as redly as if bathed in blood.

    The Boy Scouts' Mountain Camp

    John Henry Goldfrap
  • The blood continued to pound in the sedentary temples, redly.

    Angela's Business Henry Sydnor Harrison
  • Far down this opening something was on fire, burning fiercely and redly.

    Audrey Mary Johnston
  • He came into the redly glowing room and his head almost touched the blackened rafters.

    The Lost Prince Frances Hodgson Burnett
  • Note how different people express their anger: some are redly, noisily angry; some are white and cold in their rage.

    Stage Confidences Clara Morris
  • Already the dull glare of lightning lit them redly, though the thunder was, as yet, inaudible.

    The Little Red Foot Robert W. Chambers
  • redly and steadily the torches flashed full on the eyes of Glaucus and Ione, who lay trembling and exhausted on his bosom.

    The Last Days of Pompeii Edward George Bulwer-Lytton
  • The light glimmered upon his pale cheek, and on the fine laces of his shirt, redly, as if with stains of new blood.

  • There was something indescribably alluring in that fire, glowing so redly against the dark background of forest and twilit hill.

    The Golden Road Lucy Maud Montgomery

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9
9
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