Born at West Point into the American aristocracy—the grandson of a senator—Vidal was regally handsome and dazzlingly gifted.
Last year, Lewis turned 50: he celebrated, regally, by having three parties, in New York, Los Angeles, and Ibiza.
M. Cartel had entertained them regally; he must suffer them to make some poor return.
When I sought to do the like to Monmouth he was very ready, and received my homage most regally.
She walked slowly, regally, across the library and passed between the hangings which curtained her den.
She gave him both hands, regally, and he stooped and kissed them as he might have a queen's.
He watched her closely—how beautiful she looked that day—how regally beautiful!
“She looks terrible,” Arden exclaimed, and disregarding the wet fur she began to stroke the regally pointed head.
My ideal then, so regally endowed, is the equal of any man—even if he be the "ideal man" of the American Chemical Society.
They began the long march to the exit of the club, slowly and regally, though not by choice.
late 14c., from Old French regal "royal" (12c.) or directly from Latin regalis "royal, kingly; of or belonging to a king, worthy of a king," from rex (genitive regis) "king," from PIE root *reg- "move in a straight line," hence, "direct in a straight line, rule, guide" (cf. Sanskrit raj- "a king, a leader;" Avestan razeyeiti "directs;" Persian rahst "right, correct;" Latin regere "to rule," rex "a king, a leader," rectus "right, correct;" Old Irish ri, Gaelic righ "a king;" Gaulish -rix "a king," in personal names, e.g. Vircingetorix; Gothic reiks "a leader;" Old English rice "kingdom," -ric "king," rice "rich, powerful," riht "correct;" Gothic raihts, Old High German recht, Old Swedish reht, Old Norse rettr "correct"). Related: Regally.