The result is a muddled message in which racism may be vocally condemned, but race war is deemed inevitable.
That epitomizes the characteristics of these evangelical “Christians” who are so vocally opposed to equal rights.
Hamas has vocally opposed the return to negotiations and the fact they were not invited to the party.
She was the most vocally talented of all of us, no doubt…That version of the Fugees would have been a four-person powerhouse.
He also vocally supported the “Ground Zero mosque,” which created a national firestorm in 2010.
Again, the most elegant way of vocally interpreting a poem, is to read it from a book, rather than to recite it.
A troop of baboons has discovered this human concourse, and, secure in a lofty vantage ground, is vocally resenting its presence.
His rich voice had the choral intonation without which no poem can be vocally interpreted.
Even if we do not talk to others we must, silently or vocally or visibly, talk to ourselves at least to get on.
Therefore, when street Arabs vocally commanded him to get his hair cut, they were doing no service to barbers.
late 14c., "spoken, oral," from Old French vocal, from Latin vocalis "sounding, sonorous, speaking," as a noun, "a vowel," from vox (genitive vocis) "voice" (see voice (n.)). In reference to music (as opposed to instrumental), first recorded 1580s; meaning "outspoken" first attested 1871. Vocal cords is from 1872; see cord.
vocal vo·cal (vō'kəl)
Of or relating to the voice.
Capable of emitting sound or speech.