He speaks, impressively but also vitally, fluent German, French, and Italian.
The other international norm, the century-long taboo on chemical weapons, is vitally important too.
It is, of course, vitally important to remember how Church policies affect children.
It is vitally important for these patients to keep holding on.
It was vitally important, as it were, to make nice with ICE.
His opinions on all matters had gone so vitally astray, that they had not been worth having.
Like almost everyone else, he was vitally concerned in this latest affair.
I want just five minutes conversation with you, on a matter which concerns you most vitally.
It has oxygen in large amounts, which is vitally needed, but that's the only advantage.
But few parents, however, have the leisure and ability to do all that is demanded in this vitally essential branch of education.
late 14c., "of or manifesting life," from Latin vitalis "of or belonging to life," from vita "life," related to vivere "to live," from PIE root *gwei- (cf. Old Persian *jivaka- "alive;" Greek bios "life," zoon "animal;" Lithuanian gyvata "(eternal) life;" Old English cwic, cwicu "living, alive;" Old Irish bethu "life;" cf. also bio-). The sense of "necessary or important" is from 1610s, via the notion of "essential to life" (late 15c.). Vital capacity recorded from 1852.
vital vi·tal (vīt'l)
Of, relating to, or characteristic of life.
Necessary to the continuation of life.
Used or done on a living cell or tissue, as in staining.
Destructive to life; fatal, as of an injury.