And the gardener is to plant another maple tree beside it, that it may not stand so solitarily there.
The man was slowly wandering about, solitarily and distressed.
Men moved about solitarily through the night, each saying bitterly to his own heart, 'Would that it had been one of us.'
Probably he can work in no other way than from the impulse of his enthusiasm, solitarily.
He would walk also solitarily in the fields, sometimes reading and sometimes praying; and thus for some days he spent his time.
To understand therefore this text, we are not to consider it solitarily, but jointly with the words precedent, and subsequent.
mid-14c., "alone, living alone," from Old French solitaire, from Latin solitarius "alone, lonely, isolated," from solitas "loneliness, solitude," from solus "alone" (see sole (adj.)). Meaning "single, sole, only" is from 1742. Related: Solitarily; solitariness. As a noun from late 14c.; from 1854 as short for solitary confinement (that phrase recorded from 1817).