Obama expressed what I strongly think is the general view of the American people.
But history shows that he didn't always object quite so strongly.
In contrast to many other diets, eating several small meals through the day is strongly discouraged.
The McDaniel campaign has strongly denied any link to the break-in or to Kelly.
He added “I strongly believe we need to kill this monster called racism in the country.”
There were two inns both of which had long sheds, strongly built with cells downstairs for men and a large room above for women.
Rockport was strongly represented on this interesting occasion.
This vicious characteristic is strongly exemplified in the horrible custom above described.
If the buffaloes felt their kinship with Henry, he felt his kinship with them as strongly.
Let this heart throb on, and as strongly as possible, for that is its office, and day by day it receives fresh impulses.
Old English strang "physically powerful, powerful in effect, forceful, severe," from Proto-Germanic *strangaz (cf. Old Norse strangr "strong," Dutch streng "strict, rigorous," Old High German strang "strong, bold, hard," German streng "strict, rigorous"). Originally compared strenger, strengest (cf. old/elder/eldest). Grammatical sense, of noun and verb inflections, is first attested 1841, translating German stark, used in a grammatical sense by J. Grimm (the terms strong and weak better fit German inflections). Strong suit (1865) is from card-playing. Strong man "man of great strength" (especially one who displays it professionally) is recorded from 1690s; meaning "dominating man in a political organization" is from 1859.
Old English strange (alongside strongly), from the same source as strong (adj.). Going strong (1898) is from racing. To come on strong was originally come it strong (1812).