That came when he chose to review the restaurant I used to work at sheerly because I called him a douche bag.
sheerly by chance, some of those scrofulous churls will have some minor position of power in one institution or another.
They made one reluctant to hurry one's footsteps, and slow in the return to that sheerly human shelter we call home.
Thessaly is inspiring, but his influence is sheerly intellectual.
Alwynne, eating her wing of chicken, was merely and sheerly shy.
sheerly suicidal, yes, but he was desperate now, and there seemed no other way.
Filet lace came then, sheerly, whole yokes of it for crepe de Chine nightgowns and dainty scalloped edges for camisoles.
Thor grew interested in the sheerly human aspects of the subject.
sheerly below them dropped the narrow, profound gutter of the Llanos de Jaen.
The weariest and the most wistful faces were sheerly transfigured by it.
c.1200, "exempt, free from guilt" (e.g. Sheer Thursday, the Thursday of Holy Week); later schiere "thin, sparse" (c.1400), from Old English scir "bright, clear, gleaming; translucent; pure, unmixed," and influenced by Old Norse cognate scær "bright, clean, pure," both from Proto-Germanic *skeran- (cf. Old Saxon skiri, Old Frisian skire, German schier, Gothic skeirs "clean, pure"), from PIE root *(s)ker- (1) "to cut" (see shear (v.)).
Sense of "absolute, utter" (sheer nonsense) developed 1580s, probably from the notion of "unmixed;" that of "very steep" (a sheer cliff) is first recorded 1800, probably from notion of "continued without halting." Meaning "diaphanous" is from 1560s. As an adverb from c.1600.
1620s, "deviate from course" (of a ship), of obscure origin, perhaps from Dutch scheren "to move aside, withdraw, depart," originally "to separate" (see shear (v.)). Related: Sheered; shearing. As a noun from 1660s.